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Full text of "Announcements"

the- chleago 
cluster of 
theological 
schools 



Bethany Theological Seminary 

Catholic Theological Union 

Chicago Theological Seminary 

DeAndreis Institute of Theology 

Jesuit School of Theology in Chicago 

Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago 

McCormick Theological Seminary 

Meadville/Lombard Theological School 

Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1980-1981 



COMMON ACADEMIC CALENDAR 

1980-1981 
FALL 



September 24-27 
September 29 
November 27-30 
December 1-5 
December 12 
December 13 - January 4 



Orientation and Registration 

Classes Begin 

Thanksgiving Recess 

Registration for Winter Quarter 

Fall Quarter Ends 

Christmas Recess 



WINTER 



January 5 
March 2-6 
March 20 
March 21-29 



March 30 
April 17 
May 26-29 
June 5 



SPRING 



Classes Begin 

Registration for Spring Quarter 

Winter Quarter Ends 

Spring Recess 



Classes Begin 

Good Friday Recess 

Pre-Registration for Fall Quarter 

Spring Quarter Ends 



1980 CALENDAR 1980 


JANUARY 


FEBRUARY 


MARCH 


APRIL 


5 M I W I F S 


S M i w i F s 


S M 1 W T F S 


S M I W ! F S 


" " 12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 1? 
13 14 IS 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 - ■ 


12 

3 4 S 6 1 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27/3 29 - 


1 

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9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 


- - 12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 1? 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 30 " - 










MAY 


JUNE 


JU.Y 


AUGUST J 


S M I W I F s 


s M I w I F s 


S M I W I F S 


< M I W I F S 


-■123 
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 
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15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
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29 30 - " " " 


-12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
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20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
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---12 
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 ■ 


SEPTEMBER 


OCTOBER 


NOVEMBER 


DECEMBER 


S M I W I 1 i 


i M 1 W I F S 


S M T w 1 f s 


s M i w i f s 


- 1 2 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 - - - - 


---1234 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 IS 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 31 " 


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 


■ 1 2 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 











1981 CALENDAR 1981 


[ JANUARY 


FEBRUARY 


MARCH 


APRIL 


S M 1 W I F S 


S M I w I F s 


S M I W I F 5 


5 V I W I F 5 


- - - - 1 2 3 
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 2425 26 27 28 


12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 31 " " " " 


" " " 1 2 3 4 
5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 - - 


MAY 


JUNE 


JULY 


AUGUST 


5 M I W I F S 


S M I W I F i 


s M t W I F s 


1 M I W 1 F s 


----- 1 2 
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 


- 1 2 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 - - - - 


- - " 1 2 3 4 
5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 31 - 


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 


SEPTEMBER 


OCTOBER 


NOVEMBER 


DECEMBER 


s » I W 1 is 


s » 1 w 1 F s 


5 M i W I F s 


1 M I w I I s 


- - 1 2 3 4 5 
6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 30 - - - 


- - " "12 3 
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 2324 
25 26 2728 29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18M9 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 - - - - - 


- - 1 2 3 4 5 
6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 30 31 - - 



^ 



1100 East 55th Street 
Chicago, Illinois 60615 
Phone: (312)667-3500 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Foreword 3 

Chicago Cluster of Theological Schools-Basic Information 4 

Purpose and History 4 

Cluster Officers, Staff and 

Faculty Group Convenors 5 

The Nine Member Seminaries 6 

Information About Course Listings 11 

Format 11 

Abbreviations and Numbering 11 

How Cross-Registration Works 12 

Definition of a Cluster Focus 12 

Course Offerings Organized by Subject Area 13 

Biblical Studies 13 

Old Testament 13 

New Testament 16 

Historical Studies 20 

Theological Studies 24 

Ethical Studies 30 

World Mission Studies 32 

Ministry Studies 34 

Ministry: Its Nature and Practice 34 

Pastoral Care 37 

Worship and Liturgy 40 

Preaching and Communication 42 

Educational Ministry 44 

Canon Law 46 

Supervised Ministry 46 

Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 48 

Special Areas of Interest Within Cluster Courses of Study 50 

Hispanic Studies 50 

Black Studies 51 

Judaic Studies 53 

Women's Studies 52 

The Cluster Cooperative Courses 54 

The Cluster Intensives 55 

Cluster Services and Programs 61 

Library Services 61 

Center for Theology and Ministry 

in Global Perspective 62 

Non-Credit Courses in Theological Languages 62 



Institutions With Which The Cluster Maintains Special Relations 63 

Center for Advanced Study in Religion and 

Science (CASIRAS) 63 

Institute on the Church in Urban-Industrial 

Society (ICUIS) 65 

Spertus College of Judaica 67 

Institute of Holy Land Studies 67 

Chicago Theological Institute 67 

Chicago Area Colleges and Universities 68 

Course Descriptions (organized by Term) 69 

Summer 69 

Fall 72 

Biblical Studies 72 

Historical Studies 76 

Theological Studies 79 

Ethical Studies 85 

World Mission Studies 87 

Ministry Studies 90 

Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 97 

Winter 98 

Biblical Studies 98 

Historical Studies 103 

Theological Studies 105 

Ethical Studies 110 

World Mission Studies 112 

Ministry Studies 112 

Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 122 

Spring 123 

Biblical Studies 123 

Historical Studies 127 

Theological Studies 129 

Ethical Studies 133 

World Mission Studies 136 

Ministry Studies 139 

Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 145 

Cluster Personnel 147 

Faculty and Executive Officers 147 

Librarians 165 

Changes and Additions 167 



FOREWORD 



According to a recent New York 
Times article the Chicago Cluster is 
"an experiment in theological 
education that many seminary experts 
believe to be the most broad-based 
and potentially influential design in 
the nation." After mentioning several 
other cooperative programs the author 
added that "none has created quite the 
attraction that the Chicago Cluster has 
generated." 

Why this attraction? 

Because the Chicago Cluster is 
broad-based. That is one reason. 
Evangelicals, Catholics, Liberal 
Protestants, Mainline Protestants, 
Jews and others in actual cross- 
registration sufficient to provide op- 
portunity for serious dialogue in 
numerous courses. Great varieties in 
personnel — in race, sex, nationality, 
age, theological understanding, etc. 
Yet each of the nine schools provides 
its own educational matrix and has as 
its purpose preparation for a par- 
ticular denomination and tradition. 
And all the schools concentrate upon 
preparation for professional ministry. 

Thus a student is invited into a 
richly varied context and an 
ecumenical fellowship in order to un- 
dertake disciplined intellectual effort 
and serious formation for the ministry 
of a particular church. 



This past year there were over 1300 
instances of cross-registration, which 
is a good sign that students are finding 
the value in a wide range of choice as 
they shape their own best educational 
experiences . 

This Chicago "experiment in 
theological education"' provides a 
number of academic features which 
enrich the offerings for any student 
and assure an ecumenical component 
in that student's education. There are 
Cluster Intensives; some areas of 
study offer an interschool "focus"; 
some courses are team taught across 
school lines; some meet successively 
on several campuses, etc. These 
Cluster features are described on the 
pages that follow. 

Expanded library offerings through 
cooperation, ecumenical worship, out- 
standing visiting lecturers, and a num- 
ber of other events and programs 
enrich the educational milieu for 
students of the Cluster schools. 

Both as an ecumenical community 
and as an educational consortium the 
Chicago Cluster shows signs of 
vitality and growth which translate in- 
to an exciting and enriching context 
for the study of theology and for 
preparation for ministry. 

Frederick K. Wentz 
Executive Director 



CHICAGO CLUSTER OF THEOLOGICAL SCHOOLS 



PURPOSE AND HISTORY 

The Chicago Cluster of Theological 
Schools is an ecumenical association 
of six Protestant and three Roman 
Catholic seminaries. Its stated purpose 
has been to facilitate and coordinate 
education for ministry which would 
be of the highest quality, broadly 
ecumenical, and fiscally efficient. 

The Cluster was organized in 1970 
and incorporated as a not-for-profit 
corporation in 1971. Of its eight foun- 
ding institutions, four Protestant 
schools and one Unitarian Universalist 
school represented a corresponding 
number of denominations and three 
Roman Catholic schools represented 
or officially served eight religious 
communities and one diocese. Since 
the Cluster's formation, these foun- 
ding schools have officially been 
joined by nine additional Roman 
Catholic religious communities and by 
another Protestant seminary. Jewish 
presence and studies have been 
provided during these years through 
cooperating institutions. 

Six of the nine member schools are 
grouped closely together on the south 
side of Chicago adjacent to the 
University of Chicago. Two are 
located on contiguous campuses in 
west suburban Oak Brook and Lom- 
bard and one is situated in the south- 
west suburb of Lemont. 

The Cluster's diverse and extensive 
networks of resources for theological 
education are unparalleled in the Mid- 



west and are among the most out- 
standing in North America. The nine 
Cluster schools offer a variety of 
academic and professional degrees at 
the master's and doctoral levels, and 
programs of continuing education for 
clergy and laity. The almost 1,500 
Cluster students have access to re- 
sources such as those represented by 
219 faculty (of whom 137 are full- 
time), including 8 blacks, 22 women, 
and 9 Hispanics; more than 450 
courses annually; library collections of 
over 800,000 volumes and 1,700 cur- 
rently received periodicals; contem- 
porary electronic media equipment (in- 
cluding portable and studio video cap- 
abilities) and modern language labora- 
tory facilities; and three centers for 
specialized research and ministry deal- 
ing, respectively, with religion and 
science, the church and urban-indus- 
trial society, and theology and minis- 
try in global perspective. 

Beyond the resources of the Cluster 
are those of six other Chicago-area 
theological schools upon which 
Cluster students may draw, together 
with the vast resources of numerous 
institutions of higher learning and in- 
numerable organizations and agencies 
of a religious, humanitarian, cultural 
and scientific character in and about 
the metropolitan environs. 

This ecumenical association of 
seminaries does not, as a Cluster, 
grant degrees. Application for study 
within the Cluster is made to the in- 
dividual member schools. 



OFFICERS, STAFF AND FACULTY GROUPS 
Cluster Common Council 



Officers 

Chairperson 
Vice-Chairperson 
Treasurer 
Secretary 

Representatives of Member Institutions 
Bethany Theological Seminary 
Catholic Theological Union 
Chicago Theological Seminary 
DeAndreis Institute of Theology 
Jesuit School of Theology in Chicago 
Lutheran School of Theology at 

Chicago 
McCormick Theological Seminary 
Meadville/Lombard Theological 

School 
Northern Baptist Theological 

Seminary 

Representative of Deans 
Representative of Librarians 

Administrative Officers and Staff 

Executive Director 

Associate Director 

Director of Library Programs 

Director of Global Perspective Center 

International Programs Coordinator 

Student Affairs Coordinator 

Secretary 

Cluster Faculty and Staff Conveners 

Old Testament - 

New Testament 

Church History 

Theology 

Ethics 

World Mission 

Pastoral Care 

Worship and Preaching 

Religious Education 

Supervised Ministry 



Jack L. Stotts 

Anthony Falanga, CM. 

Robert J. Lindahl 

Frederick K. Wentz 



Warren F. Groff 

Alcuin Coyle, O.F.M. 

C. Shelby Rooks 

Anthony Falanga, CM. 

William G. Guindon, S.J. 

William E. Lesher 
JackL. Stotts 

Gene Reeves 

William R. Myers 

Robert J. Schreiter, C.PP.S. 
To Be Named 



Frederick K. Wentz 

Rose H. Arthur 

Hedda Durnbaugh 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

Miriam Nelson 



Carroll Stuhlmueller CP. 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

To Be Named 

Paul R. Swanson 

To Be Named 

Carol Wehrheim, Jeanette Lucinio 

Jack L. Seymour 



THE NINE MEMBER SEMINARIES 

BETHANY THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Bethany education is shaped by Church of the Brethren concerns in such areas as 
peace, discipleship, and servanthood. It seeks to provide a community of scholar- 
ship and faith where insistence upon academic excellence is balanced by concern 
for personal growth. Curricular design includes peer accountability groupings 
oriented toward integration of heritage and ministerial competencies. 

President Warren F. Groff 

Dean Graydon F. Snyder 

Director of Graduate Studies Donald E. Miller 

Director of Student Services John J. Cassel 

Treasurer and Business Manager John A. Eichelberger 

Director of Development E. Floyd McDowell 

Registrar N. Geraldine Plunkett 

Degree Programs : Time Beyond A. B. 

Name of Degree Normally Required 

M.A.Th. 2 years 

M.Div. 3 years 

D.Min. (3 years in ministry prerequisite) 9 years 

Butterfield and Meyers Roads 

Oak Brook, Illinois 60521 

(312) 620-2200 




CATHOLIC THEOLOGICAL UNION 



A collaborative school serving nineteen religious orders, founded to promote di- 
verse theological and ministerial traditions within the Roman Catholic Church. Em- 
phasis on preparation for ministry, hence flexible academic pattern augmented by 
strong field education programs. Other special features: fully individualized M.A. 
program; World Mission Program designed to prepare American and foreign 
students to minister in other cultures. Programs open to all serious students, men 
and women. 



President 


Alcuin Coyle, O.F.M. 


Vice President and Dean 


Robert Schreiter, C.PP.S. 


Director of M.Div. Program 


John Paul Szura, O.S.A. 


Director of M.A. Program 


John Pawlikowski, O.S.M. 


Dean of Students 


Theresa Monroe 


Treasurer and Business Manager 


Michael Hill, O.F.M. 


Registrar 


Mildred A. Henke 


Degree Programs : 


Time Beyond A.B. 


Name of Degree 


Normally Required 


M.T.S. 


2 years 


M.A. in Theology 


2 years 


M.Div. 


3-4 years 


M.Div. with Mission Specialization 


3-4 years 


M.Div. with Word and Worship Specialization 3-4 years 


5401 South Cornell Avenue 


Chicago, Illinois 


60615 


(312) 324-8000 




CHICAGO THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



An ecumenical seminary related to the United Church of Christ. A style fostering 
rigorous theological inquiry and development of students' own intellectual and 
professional integrity in an atmosphere of diversity and freedom. Normative 
professional program is the 4 year D.Min., but the M.A. or M.Div. may be award- 
ed at 2nd and 3rd year terminal points for cause. Post-M.Div., D.Min. available, 
full or part-time. Academic doctorate is awarded in three areas: Jewish-Christian 
Studies, Reformation and Free Church Studies, Studies in Theology and the 
Human Sciences. 

President C. Shelby Rooks 

Academic Dean Perry D. LeFevre 

Director of Studies Barbara B. Zikmund 

Degree Programs: Time Beyond A.B. 

Name of Degree Normally Required 

M.A. in Religious Studies 2 years 




M.Div. 
D.Min. 
Th.D. 



3 years 

4 years 
6 years 



5757 South University Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60637 

(312) 752-5757 



DE ANDREIS INSTITUTE OF THEOLOGY 



A professional institute of theological and ministerial studies owned and conducted 
by the Vincentian Fathers. De Andreis offers a M.A. program for students in- 
terested in teaching Theology, a M.Div. program for those interested in the 
professional ministry, and an Ordination program to prepare candidates for the 
Catholic priesthood. The institute seeks to fulfill its ministry in the Church by of- 
fering its programs, educational facilities and personnel to those who seek a deeper 
understanding of the faith and practice of the Church. 
President Anthony J. Falanga, CM. 

Academic Dean James A. Fischer, CM. 

Dean Philip Van Linden , C . M . 

Business Manager Anthony J. Wiedemer, CM. 

Registrar John P. Minogue, CM. 

Degree Programs: Time Beyond the A.B. 

Name of Degree Normally Required 

M.A. in Theology 2 years 

M.Div. 4 years 

511 East 127th Street 
Lemont, Illinois 60439 
(312) 257-5454 




institute of theology 



JESUIT SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY IN CHICAGO 

A Roman Catholic professional school of ministry stressing an integrated aca- 
demic-ministerial program, sponsored by the Society of Jesus (Jesuits) of the 
United States. A majority of the students are Jesuits, but JSTC is open to all 
qualified men and women willing to share in free and responsible exchange of 
ideas, learning and service. 

President William G. Guindon, S.J. 

John J. Begley, S.J. 

James W. Morrissey 

Theodore C. Ross, S.J. 

J. Peter Schineller, S.J. 

John J. Begley, S.J. 

John J. Begley, S.J. 

Jane E. Gerard, C.S.J. 

Time Beyond A.B. 

Normally Required 

3-4 years 

2 years 




Dean 

Treasurer and Business Manager 

Director of Admissions 

Director, Continuing Education 

Director, M.T.M. Program 

Director, M.Div. Program 

Registrar 

Degree Program : 

Name of Degree 

M.Div. (Loyola) 

M.T.M. (Loyola) 



5430 University Avenue 

Chicago, IL 60615 

(312) 324-9200 



LUTHERAN SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY AT CHICAGO 



MM 



Preparation for professional ministry in the church, advanced studies in ministry, 
academic study of theology. Curriculum features strong accent upon study of the 
traditions of the Church and a comprehensive field work program. A seminary of 
the Lutheran Church in America. 

William E. Lesher 

Franklin Sherman 

Jean Bozeman 

Philip Hefner 

Laurie Gungel 

Time Beyond A.B. 

Normally Required 

2 years 

M.T.S. 2 years 

M.Div. 4 years 

Th.M. 5 years 

Th.D. 7 years 

D.Min. (3 years in ministry prerequisite) 10 years 

1100 East 55th Street 

Chicago, Illinois 60615 

(312) 667-3500 



President 
Dean of Faculty 
Dean of Students 
Director of Graduate Studies 
Director of Admissions and Registrar 
Degree Programs : 
Name of Degree 
M.A.R. 




McCORMICK THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

McCormick is a theological center for the United Presbyterian Church in the 
U.S.A. It also welcomes many students from outside this denomination. It focuses 
its resources on education for the ministry, emphasizing both pre-professional 
(M.A.T.S. & M.Div.) and professional (Th.M. & D.Min.) studies. Its programs in 
Latino Studies, Women's Studies, and Urban Ministry, its dual competency 
programs in Social Work, theological librarianship, and other fields, and its em- 
phasis on internationalization add to its other offerings. Students are encouraged 
to plan, with advice, their own courses of study. 

President 

Dean of the Seminary 

Director of Doctor of Ministry Program 

Director of Student Services 

Vice President for Seminary Relations 

Registrar 

Degree Programs : 

Name of Degree 

M.A. in Theological Studies 

M.Div.* 

M.Div. /M.S.W. 

M.Div. /M.A.L.S. 

Th.M. 

D.Min. (2 years in ministry prerequisite) 

* May be taken with specialization in Latino studies. Diploma 

in Latino Studies (3 year program) may be converted to M.Div. 

upon completion of baccalaureate degree. 

5555 South Woodlawn Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60637 

(312) 241-7800 




Jack L. Stotts 

Lewis S. Mudge 

Robert C. Worley 

Barbara Prasse 

Raymond A. Bowden 

Shirley S. Dudley 

Time Beyond A.B. 

Normally Required 

2 years 

3 years 

4 years 
4 years 
4 years 
8 years 



MEADVILLE/LOMBARD THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL 

Meadville /Lombard is a small, independent school whose central mission and pur- 
pose is preparation for ministry, primarily for parish ministry within the societies 
of the Unitarian Universalist Association. Neither Unitarian Universalist mem- 
bership nor intention to seek ordination for parish ministry is a requirement for 
enrollment. The academic program leading to the D.Min. degree is closely related 
to the Divinity School of the University of Chicago, with which Mead- 
ville/Lombard is affiliated, and includes the University's A.M. in Divinity degree 
as a requirement. 

Gene Reeves 

Mason F. McGinness 

Neil H. Shadle 

Neil W. Gerdes 

Paula Gallun 

Time Beyond A.B. 

Normally required 

4 years 



Dean and Chief Executive 
Executive Administrator 
Admissions Officer, Dean of Students 
Librarian 
Registrar 
Degree Programs : 
Name of Degree 
D.Min. 

5701 South Woodlawn Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60637 

(312) 753-3195 



ul 



NORTHERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

The educational purpose of the Seminary is the graduate professional theological 
education of men and women for ministry. The study and application of the Scrip- 
tures is considered foundational. The faculty promotes free discussion and inquiry 
in a community of scholars. Growth of the whole person is fostered in a caring 
community. The Seminary has an evangelical commitment, is related to the 
American Baptist Churches, U.S.A., welcomes students from all Christian 
traditions and encourages participation in ecumenical dialogue. 

President William R. Myers 

Dean Gerald L. Borchert 

Assistant to the President for Richard G. Gerber 

Business Affairs 

Assistant to the President for Development Adam Baum 

Director of Doctoral Studies E. Alfred Jenkins 

Director of Masters Studies Eric H. Ohlmann 

Director of Hispanic Studies Osvaldo L. Mottesi 

Registrar Betty L. Beaman 

Director of Field Services William R. Nelson 

Director of Church Relations Robert L. Maase 

Assistant to the Dean for David L. Nichols 

Recruitment and Financial Aid 

Degree Programs : Time Beyond A.B. 

Name of Degree Normally Required 

M.A. in Christian Education 2 years 

M.A. in Theological Studies 2 years 

M.Div. 3 years 

D.Min. (3 years in ministry prerequisite) 9 years 
660 East Butterfield Road 
Lombard, Illinois 60148 
(312) 620-2200 



rktorthern baptist 
theological seminary 



10 



INFORMATION ABOUT COURSE LISTINGS 



FORMAT 

Courses in the Cluster are listed in the 
Announcements in two ways. First, 
pages 13 to 44, all courses are listed ac- 
cording to area of study (under 
Biblical studies, Historical studies, 
etc.) This listing includes only course 
number, title, professor, time, and 
quarter offered. Then, in the second 
part of the Announcements, all 
courses are listed again with a course 
description, this time arranged ac- 
cording to the quarter in which the 
course is offered. Some courses are 
listed under more than one area of 
study, and this multiple listing is so in- 
dicated. However, the course descrip- 
tion occurs only once unless 
specifically indicated otherwise, and is 
always located under the area of study 
which the letter in the title signifies 
(e.g., M- course descriptions are 

always found under the Ministry sec- 
tion in each quarter). 

ABBREVIATIONS AND 
NUMBERING 

Each course number is preceded by the 
initials of the institution(s) by which it 
is offered . 

BTS —Bethany Theological 

Seminary 
CTU — Catholic Theological Union 
CTS — Chicago Theological 

Seminary 
DIT — DeAndreis Institute of 

Theology 
JSTC — Jesuit School of Theology 

in Chicago 
LSTC — Lutheran School of Theology 

at Chicago 
M/L — Meadville /Lombard 

Theological School 
MTS — McCormick Theological 

Seminary 



NBTS — Northern Baptist 

Theological Seminary 
CCTS — Chicago Cluster of 

Theological Schools 
(for explanation of Cluster Co- 
operative courses, see p. 54-60.) 
Besides the designation CCTS, such 
courses have their titles boxed in 
green . 

Most Cluster schools employ the 
following lettering system for 
designating the field of each course of 
study : 

B —Biblical Studies 

H — Historical Studies 

T — Theological Studies 

E — Ethical Studies 

W —World Mission Studies 
M —Ministry Studies 
I — Interdisciplinary /Integrative 

Studies 

Chicago Theological Seminary em- 
ploys the following lettering system 
for designating the field of each course 
of study : 

CH — Christian Heritage 
TEC —Theology, Ethics and Con- 
temporary Culture 
CM —Christian Ministries 

The Cluster schools employ a com- 
mon numbering system for 
designating the level of each course of 
study. The levels of study are as 
follows : 

300-399 —Introductory 
400-499 —Intermediate 
500-599 —Advanced 
600-699 —Doctoral (In-Ministry 
D.Min., Th.D.) 

Further breakdown of the levels of 
study which course numbers represent 
is indicated in the listing of courses ac- 
cording to area of study . 

TBAr — To be arranged (refers to 
professors or time for a course). 



11 



Unless indicated in parentheses 
following the course listing, each entry 
is a full course valued at 3 or 4 quarter 
hours credit. 

Tutorial or Independent Study may be 
pursued in most of the areas of study, 
upon request of the student and ap- 
proval of the instructor and the deans 
of the schools involved. 



during the first week of classes. Every 
effort will be made to inform students 
of this possibility as early as possible 
through the Registrars of their own 
schools. It is strongly recommended 
that students planning to enroll in 
courses which are, or may be, limited 
make alternative course selections in 
advance. The courses described above 
are marked in the Announcements. 



HOW CROSS-REGISTRATION 
WORKS 

Students of any of the Cluster 
schools may take courses from any of 
the other Cluster schools directly and 
with no added charges. This 
operational relationship also exists 
between the Cluster and the Spertus 
College of Judaica and between the 
Cluster and the Chicago Theological 
Institute. Special cross-registering 
arrangements also exist between cer- 
tain of the Cluster schools and other 
colleges and universities in the 
Chicago area. Details about these 
arrangements can be obtained from in- 
dividual schools. 

Exceptions to this process of cross- 
registration exist a) during the summer 
quarter when tuition is normally paid 
to the school offering the course; b) for 
D.Min. courses other than Pastoral 
Care and Counseling; c) in certain 
courses of limited enrollment. The 
Cluster schools reserve the right to 
limit enrollment in certain courses for 
pedagogical reasons, and to set their 
own policies for the admission of 
students from other schools to such 
courses. Courses limited to small num- 
bers because they are taught in 
seminar or practicum style are so in- 
dicated in this Announcements. 
Students are advised that certain other 
courses may at times grow so large 
that enrollment in them must be 
restricted in the registration process or 



CLUSTER FOCUS 

In two areas of study, Old 
Testament and Educational Ministry, 
a student may take a set of 4 or 5 
courses, chosen from various 
categories, which make up a Focus of 
study. A Focus involves not only a 
certain degree of specialization but 
also an ecumenical dimension in in- 
struction. Depending on guidelines of 
each member school a Focus may be 
noted on the student's transcript as 
part of the record of work. Please con- 
sult Old Testament (p. 13) and Educa- 
tional Ministry (p. 44) for details. 



COURSE CHANGES, ADDITIONS, 
DELETIONS 

Changes in course offerings are 
inevitable, right up to the start of the 
individual quarter. In an effort to 
make the Announcements as current 
and accurate as possible, this section 
will include changes which have oc- 
curred just before the final printing. 
Additional courses will have their 
descriptions included at this point, 
rather than under the quarter offered. 
To indicate changes or reschedul- 
ings within the regular course listings, 
"Changed - see p. 167", will be stamp- 
ed next to the existing information. 
Finally, at the beginning of each quar- 
ter, complete course listings for that 
quarter in every school are made 
available to all students. 



12 



COURSE OFFERINGS ORGANIZED BY SUBJECT AREA 

In pages 13-49 all courses offered in the Cluster are listed with number, title, 
professor and time, arranged according to subject. Full course descriptions are 
given for all courses in pages 69-146, arranged according to term. Courses added 
or rescheduled at the time the Announcement went to press are listed on pages 167- 
168. 

BIBLICAL STUDIES 
OLD TESTAMENT 

In addition to such Introductory least three of the following subgroups, 

Courses as may be designated by the two or more to be taught by faculty 

school of primary registration, a members from other member schools : 

Cluster Focus in Old Testament shall Canonical Corpus 

consist of five courses, including Theology 

Biblical Hebrew, and representing at Hermeneutics or Rabbinics 

Old Testament World 
I. INTRODUCTORY COURSES 

A. General 

1 . LSTC B-330 Bible Survey 

Norquist TTh 8 : 30 - 9 : 20 Fall 

2. LSTC B-320 a, b Word and Witness 
(one course credit for winter plus spring) 

Fuerst, Clarke-Johnson M 7 - 10 p.m. Winter (a) 

Fuerst, Clarke-Johnson M 7 - 10 p.m. 

Spring (b) (continuation of winter) 

3. DIT B-341 General Introduction to Scripture 

Fischer /Van Linden MWF 9 : 10 - 10 : 00 Fall 

B. Introductions to the Old Testament 

1. BTS B-323 Introduction to the Old Testament 

Roop WF8-9:20 Fall 

2. CTU B-300A, B Old Testament Introduction 

Bergant Sec A MW 1:30 - 2:45 Fall 

Bergant Sec B W 7- 9:30 p.m. Fall 

3. CTS CH 301 People & Faith of Israel I 

Lacocque TTh 11 - 12 : 20 Fall 

C. Introductory Sequences 

1 . MTS B-301 The Yahwist Revolution : 
Introduction to the Old Testament 

Boling TTh 10 -11:50 Fall 

2. MTS B-312 From David to Daniel: History, Literature, Theological 

Ferment 
Campbell MW 10 - 11 : 50 Winter 

3. DIT B-442 Old Testament Survey I 

Fischer MWF 9 : 10 - 10 : 00 Winter 

4. DIT B-443 Old Testament Survey II 

Fischer MWF 9 : 10 - 10 : 00 Spring 

5. JSTC B-300 The Beginnings of Israel : Old Testament Studies I 
Kenik TTh 9 : 30 - 10 : 45 Fall 

13 



Old Testament 

6. JSTC B-302 Leadership in Israel : Old Testament Studies II 

Kenik TTh 9:30 - 10:45 Winter 

7. LSTC B-310 Old Testament Studies I 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9 : 30 - 10 : 20 plus discussion group Fall 

8. LSTC B-311 Old Testament Studies II 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9 : 30 - 10 : 20 Winter 

9. LSTC B-312 Old Testament Studies III 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9 : 30 - 10 : 20 Spring 

10. NBTS B-323 Old Testament I: Archaeology, History and Content 
Bjornard WF 10 : 40 - 12 Fall 

11. NBTS B-324 Old Testament II: Literature 

Bjornard WF 8 - 9 : 20 Winter 

12. NBTS B-325 Old Testament III: Theology 

Bjornard TTh 8 - 9 : 20 Spring 

II. CANONICAL CORPUS 

A. General 

1. BTS B-324 Old Testament Exegesis 

Roop WF8-9:20 Winter 

2. LSTC B-500 Old Testament Pericopes 

Michel TTh 1:00 -2:15 Fall 

B. Pentateuch, Joshua and Judges and Deuteronomistic History 

1. CTU B-400 Pentateuch 

Bergant TTh 9 - 10 : 15 Winter 

2. LSTC B-511 Genesis 1-11 

Michel T 7 - 10 p.m. Spring 

3. CTU B-405 Deuteronomistic History 

Bergant MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Spring 

4. MTS B-416 Joshua and Judges 

Boling F9- 11:50 Fall 

5. BTS B-424 Judges and I Samuel 

Roop TTh 8 -9:20 Spring 

C. Prophets 

1. CTU B-410A, B Prophecy in Its Origin and Early Development 
Stuhlmueller Sec A MW9-10:15 Fall 
Stuhlmueller Sec B M 7 9:30 p.m. Fall 

2. NBTS B-424 Isaiah: Preacher and Prophet 

Bjornard (June 23-27) Summer 

3. BTS B-429 Isaiah of the Exile 

Roop M 2 : 10 - 4 : 55 Winter 

4. MTS B-415 Jeremiah 

Campbell TTh 10 - 11 : 50 Spring 

5. LSTC B-512 Studies in Jeremiah 

Fuerst MWF 10 : 30 - 11 : 20 Fall 

D. Psalms 

1. CTUB-420A, B Psalms 

Stuhlmueller A MW9-10:15 Winter 

Stuhlmueller B M 7- 9:30 p.m. Winter 

14 



Old Testament 



III. 



3. 



NBTS B-429 Interpretation of the Psalms 

Bjornard TTh 9:30 - 10:50 

DIT B-517 The Psalms in the Cultic Tradition of the Bible 

Fischer TBAr 



E. CTU B-425 Wisdom Literature 



Bergant 



MW 12 -1:15 



THEOLOGY 

A. BTS B-325 Old Testament Theology 



Roop 



WF8-9:20 



Fall 



Spring 



Winter 



Spring 



B. 



D. 



Winter 



G. 



H. 



LSTC B-510 Studies in Old Testament Theology 
Fuerst MW 1:00 -2:15 

CTS CH 401 The Messianic Expectation in the Prime Testament 

Scott TTh 9 : 30 - 10 : 50 Spring 

CTS CH 420 The Notion of Covenant in the Intertestamental Literature 
Lacocque MW 11 - 12 : 20 Winter 

JSTC B-402 Theology for Exiles 

Kenik T3-5:30 Winter 

CTU B-490 Biblical Foundations of Mission 

(listed also under World Mission) 

Karris/Bergant MW 1 : 30 - 2 : 45 Spring 

NBTS B-621 Ancient Parish Priests and Evangelists 

Bjornard (Aug. 25-29) Summer 

JSTC B-415 History and Theology in the Hebrew Scriptures 
Kenik T 3 -5:30 



IV. HERMENEUTICS OR RABBINICS 

A. CTS CH-510 Hermeneutical Issues : The Canon 
Lacocque W 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. 

NBTS B-520 Biblical Interpretation 
Bjornard TTh 11 -12:15 

CTU B-520 Liturgy of the Synagogue I 
Perelmuter TTh 12 - 1 



B. 



C. 



15 

D. CTU B-522 Liturgy of the Synagogue III 
Perelmuter TTh 12 - 1 : 15 

E. CTU B-529 Jewish Mysticism and Messianism 
Perelmuter TTh 9 - 10 : 15 

F. CTU B-526 Rabbinic Judaism and the Early Church 
(title also listed under New Testament) 
Perelmuter TTh 9 : 00 - 10 : 15 



Fall 

Spring 
Winter 
Spring 
Fall 
Spring 

Fall 



V. OLD TESTAMENT WORLD 

A. CTS CH 493 Jewish Modern Issues 



Lacocque 



Election of Israel Today 
T 2 - 5 Winter 



15 



Old Testament 



New Testament 



B. NBTS B-522 Qumran Literature 
Bjornard M 1:10 -3:40 

C. CTS CH 610 Seminar-Second Temple Period Texts in Hebrew 



Lacocque 

VI. HEBREW LANGUAGE 

A. NBTS B-311a Hebrew I 
Mcintosh 

NBTS B-311b Hebrew II 
Mcintosh 

NBTS B-311c Hebrew III 
Mcintosh 

LSTC B-300 Hebrew I 
Michel 



W6:30-9:30 

TWFl:10-2 

TWFl:10-2 

TWFl:10-2 

MWF 8:30 -9:20 



MTS B-321/322 Introduction to Hebrew Exegesis I & II 
(For course description, see Winter , Old Testament) 

Campbell Sec I : MTWTh 8-8:50 

Sec II: MTWTh 9 -9:50 

LSTC B-302 Hebrew Readings 

Fuerst TBAr 



BIBLICAL STUDIES 
NEW TESTAMENT 

INTRODUCTORY COURSES 

A. General 

1. BTS B-330 Introduction to the New Testament 
Horning TTh 9:30 - 10:50 

2. CTU B-305A, B New Testament Introduction 
Osiek A MW9-10:15 
Senior B Tu 7-9:30 

B. Gospels 

1. CTS CH 321 Synoptic Gospels 
Scroggs MW2-3-.30 

2. DIT B-450 Synoptic Gospels 
VanLinden ' MWF 9:10 - 10:00 

3. LSTC B-331 Gospel Tradition 

Norquist MWF 10 : 30 - 11 : 20 

Voobus TTh 8:30 -9:45 

4. MTS B-302 Jesus 

Collins TTh 10 -11:50 

5. NBTS B-331 The Synoptic Gospels 
Guelich WF 10: 40 -12 

C. Paul 

1. JSTC B-307 Paul and His Writings 

Thompson MW 9 : 30 - 10 : 45 MAX : 35 



Spring 
Fall 

Fall 
Winter 
Spring 
Winter 



Winter & Spring 
Spring 



Spring 

Winter 
Winter 



Winter 

Winter 

Winter 
Winter 

Winter 

Winter 



Fall 



16 



New Testament 

LSTC B-332 Pauline Tradition 

Linss, Norquist MWF 8 : 30 - 9 : 20 Spring 

NBTS B-332 The Meaning of Paul for Today 

G. Borchert WF 10 : 40 - 12 Spring 

MTS B-313 Paul 

Reeves MW 10 - 11 : 50 Spring 



II. BOOKS OF THE NEW TESTAMENT 

A. Matthew 

1 . JSTC B-407 The Gospel According to Matthew 

Thompson MW 11 - 12 : 15 MAX : 35 Spring 

2. NBTS B-335 Interpretation of the Sermon on the Mount 

Guelich M 7 : 00 -9:30p.m. Spring 

3. LSTC B-472 Preaching from Matthew 

(also listed under Preaching & Communication) 

Norquist, Sittler MW 1 : 00 - 2 : 15 Spring 

B. Mark 

1. JSTC B-304 The Gospel according to Mark 

LaVerdiere MW 1 - 2 : 15 Winter 

2. CTU B-432 The Gospel according to Mark 

Senior TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Spring 

3. NBTS B-433 Exegesis of Mark 

Guelich TTh 11 - 12 : 15 Fall 

C. Luke 

1. JSTC B-308 The Gospel according to Luke 

LaVerdiere TTh 11 - 12 : 15 Winter 

2. DIT B-532 Luke-Acts 

VanLinden TBAr Spring 

D. John 

1. JSTC B-301 Religious Experience in the Gospel of John 

Thompson M 7 - 9 :30 MAX : 35 Winter 

2. DIT B-451 Johannine Literature 

Van Linden MWF 9 : 10 - 10 : 00 Spring 

3. CTU B-440 The Gospel according to John 

Osiek TTh 10:30 -11:45 Fall 

Karris MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Winter 

4. CTS CH 424 The Gospel of John 

Scroggs TTh 11 - 12 : 20 Spring 

5. BTS B-530 Johannine Theology 

Snyder Sept. 15-20, 23-26 : 9 :00 - 12 :00 noon Fall 

E. Acts 

1. MTS B-402 Acts of the Apostles 

Hilgert W 7- 9:50 Fall 

2. BTS B-436 Acts of the Apostles 

Gardner W 6 : 45 - 9 : 30 Winter 

3. CTU B-460 The Acts of the Apostles 

Karris Tul:30-4 Winter 

17 



New Testament 



F. Letters of Paul 

1. BTS B-531 Romans 

Snyder /Meyer WF 10:40- 12 

2. DIT B-415 Selected Pauline Epistles 
Fischer /Van Linden MWF 10 : 10 - 11 :00 

3. MTS B-403 Paul's Letter to the Romans 
Reeves TTh 10 -11:50 

4. LSTC B-545 Exegesis of Romans 

Linss MW 2:30 -3:45 

5. CTS CH-521 I Corinthians 

Scroggs MW 11 -12:20 

6. BTS B-413 Greek Exegesis: Ephesians 
Horning T 3:10 -5:55 

7. MTS B-413 The Pastoral Letters and the Church Today 
Dudley and Hilgert MW 10 - 11 : 50 

8. NBTS B-632 The Pauline Epistles and Perspectives 

for a Mature Ministry 
G. Borchert T 9 - 12 

G. Other New Testament Books 

1. CTU B-570 The Phenomenon of Early Catholicism 

in the New Testament 
Karris Tul:30-4 

2. LSTC B-448 Hebrews Through Revelation 
Linss MWF 8:30 -9:20 

3. NBTS B-438 Exegesis of I Peter 

Guelich TTh 11 -12:15 

4. CTU B-459 The Forgotten Books : 

I & II Peter, Hebrews, James, Jude 
Senior TTh 10:30 - 11 : 45 

5. DIT B-515 Apocalypse : Book of Hope 
VanLinden TBAr 



Spring 
Fall 
Winter 
Winter 
Spring 
Winter 
Spring 

Fall 

Fall 

Fall 

Spring 

Winter 
Fall 



III. NEW TESTAMENT THEOLOGY 

A. General 

1. BTS B-332 New Testament Theology 

Snyder WF 10:40 -12 Fall 

2. NBTS B-431 New Testament Theology 

Guelich TTh 8 - 9 : 20 Winter 

3. MTS B-426 Theological Interpretation of the New Testament and 

other Early Christian Writings 
Reeves T 2 -4:50p.m. Fall 



B. Pauline 

1. CTS CE-423 Theology of Paul as Cultural Critique 
Scroggs TTh 11 -12:20 

2. CTU B-452 Pauline Theology and Writings 
Karris MW 1:30 -2:45 
Osiek MW 9:00 -10:15 



Winter 

Fall 
Spring 



18 



New Testament 



C. Themes 

1. MTS B-515 Themes in the Theological Interpretation of the New 

Testament and Other Early Christian Writings: Evil 
Reeves T 2 - 4 :50 Spring 

2. CTU B-532 Faith and Suffering: The Gospel Accounts of the Death of 

Jesus 
Senior Tu 1 : 30 - 4 : 00 Spring 

3. LSTC B-442 Resurrection in the New Testament 

Norquist TTh 1 : 00 - 2 : 15 Winter 

DIT B-554 Resurrection in the New Testament 

Van Linden TBAr Winter 

NBTS B-533 Christology of the New Testament 

Guelich F 2:10 -4:45 Fall 

6. LSTC B-581 Legacy of Bultmann 
Linss M 7:00 -10 :00 p.m. Spring 

7. JSTC B-420 Scripture and the Spiritual Exercises of Ignatius Loyola 
( = JSTC T-420 — for course description see both New Testament and 

Theology) 
Doyle /Thompson W 3 - 5 Winter 

8. CCTS B-450 Symbol and Myth in the Bible 
Reeves /Thompson TTh 10 - 11 : 50 Spring 



4. 



5. 



IV. NEW TESTAMENT ETHICS 

A. General 

1. JSTC B-439 The Bible in Christian Ethics ( = JSTC E-439) 
(for course description see Fall New Testament and Ethics ) 
Hug/Thompson TTh 11 - 12 : 15 

2. LSTC B-450 Studies in New Testament Ethics 
Norquist MW 2:30 -3:45 

3. BTS B-455 The Bible and Action 
Meyer TTh 8 -9:20 



Particular Issues 
1. CTU B-572 Power, 
Osiek 



Sex and the New Testament 
F 2:10 -4:45 



Fall 
Fall 
Fall 

Winter 



V. EXEGESIS AND METHODOLOGY 

A. MTS B-430 Biblical Exegesis: From Adam's Rib to the Bride of Christ 
Collins M 1 : 30 - 4 : 30 Winter 

B. BTS B-438 Biblical Seminar : Parables and the Language of Faith 

Meyer TTh 8 -9:20 Winter 

C. DIT B-590 Special Topics 
Staff 



TBAr 



D. CTU B-599M. A. Seminar 
Karris 



F 9:30 -12:00 
E. LSTC T-605 Historical-Critical Method and Christian Theology 



Upon Request 
Spring 



(see Fall, Theology ) 
Hefner-Linss 



M 7:00 -10:00 p.m. 
19 



Fall 



New Testament Historical Studies 

VI. NEW TESTAMENT WORLD 

A. NBTS B-430a The Geography of the Bible and Its Impact 

^ G. Borchert M 1 :10 - 3 :40 Winter 

B. NBTS B-430b Study Tour of Israel and the Bible 

G. Borchert M 1 :10 - 3 :40 Winter 

C. CTU B-526 Rabbinic Judaism and the Early Church 
(for course descriptions, see Fall. Old Testament ) 

Perelmuter TTh 9:00 - 10:15 Fall 

VII.NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 

A. BTS B-316A, B, C Elements of New Testament Greek 
( = NBTSB-316a, b, c) 

Barton TWF 1 : 10 - 2 : 00 Fall 

1:10-2:00 Winter 

1:10-2:00 Spring 

B. LSTC B-200 New Testament Greek 

Staff MWF 8:30 -9:45 Fall 

C. LSTC B-309A, B Advanced New Testament Greek 

Linss MWF 8 : 30 - 9 : 20 Winter A 

WF 9:30 -10:20 Spring B 

D. MTS B-324/325 Introduction to New Testament Greek I & II 

Collins Sept. 2-20 Summer 

MTWThF 9 - 11 

Sec. I: 
MTWTh8-8.-50 Fall 

Sec II. 
MTWTh9-9:50 

E. NBTS B-416 Readings from the Greek New Testament 
By arrangement 

HISTORICAL STUDIES 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

A. General 

1. MTS H-303 Uses of the Christian Past 

Schafer W 7- 9:50 Spring 

2. BTS H-346 History of Christianity I 

Durnbaugh TTh 8 - 8 : 50, F 2 : 10 - 3 Fall 

3. MTS H-319/320 The Growth of the Christian Tradition: A History of 

Christian Doctrine 
Rigdon TTh 10 -11: 50 Fall 

Rigdon MW 10 - 11 : 50 Winter 

B. Ancient and Medieval 

1. CTU H-300 Early Christianity 

Burns M W 1 : 30 - 2 : 45 Winter 

2. CTU H-302 The Early Expansion of Christianity 

Nemer MW3-4:15 Fall 

20 



Historical Studies 



3. CTU H-307 Christianization of Europe 

Nemer MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Winter 

4. CTU H-310 Christianity in the Renaissance and Reformation 

Nemer MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Spring 

5. CTS CH 341 Christian Church in the World: Early Church 
Manschreck TTh 11 - 12 : 20 Fall 

6. DIT H-307 History of the Church to 700 A.D. 

Staff MW 8:10 -9:00 Fall 

7. DIT H-309 History of the Church from 700 to 1500 A.D. 

Staff MWF 10 : 10 - 11 : 00 Winter 

8. LSTC H-310A Ancient and Medieval Church History 

Fischer MWF 10 : 30 - 11 : 20 Spring 

9. LSTC H-310B Studies in Ancient and Medieval Church History 

Senn MWF 10 : 30 - 11 : 20 Spring 

10. NBTS C-341 Early and Medieval Christianity (Survey) 

Ohlmann WF 8 - 9 : 20 Spring 

Reformation and Modern 

1. LSTC H-330A Reformation and Modern Church History 

Fischer MWF 10:30 - 11:20 Fall 

2. LSTC H-330A Studies in Reformation and Modern Church History 



3. 



4. 



Kukkonen MW 1-2:15 

BTS H-347 History of Christianity II 

Durnbaugh TTh 8 - 8 : 50, F 2 ■ 10 - 3 

DIT H-310 History of the Church from 1500 to the Present 

Staff MWF 9:10 -10:00 



D. American 

1. LSTC H-350A American Church History 
Scherer MWF 10 : 30 - 11 : 20 

2. LSTC H-350 B American Lutheran Church History 
Fischer MWF 10:30 - 11:20 



Fall 
Winter 
Winter 

Winter 
Winter 



II. HISTORY OF PARTICULAR TRADITIONS 

A. M/L H-436 History and Theology of the Anabaptists 

Godbey TBAr Spring 

B. BTS H-343 History of the Church of the Brethren 

Durnbaugh T 2 : 10 - 3, WF 8 - 8 : 50 Spring 

C. CTU H-580 Romanticism to Modernism: A History of Catholic Theology 

in the Nineteenth Century 
Linnan MW 1:30 -2:45 Fall 

D. MTS H-430 Seminar on Eastern Orthodox Christianity 
Rigdon TBAr 

E. MTS H-431 Traveling Seminar on Eastern Orthodox Christianity 



Rigdon 



TBAr 



Spring 
Spring 



LSTC H-360 Lutheran Heritage 

Sherman MW 1:00 -2:15 



Fall 



21 



Historical Studies 

G. LSTC H-360 Lutheran Heritage 

Pero MW 2 : 30 - 3 : 45 Winter 

H. LSTC H-455 Lutheran Church Polity 

Fischer T 2 : 30 - 5 : 00 Spring 

I. M/L H-534 Seminar: Liberal Thinkers in History 

Godbey TBAr Winter 

J. M/L H-394 Unitarian Universalist History 

Godbey TBAr Fall 

K. M/L H-439 Seminar: Wilbur's History 

Godbey TBAr Spring 

L. NBTS C-442 Protestant Evangelicalism 

Ohlmann/Dayton WF 10:40 -12 Fall 

M. CCTS H-560 The Augustinian Tradition: Grace and Freedom 

Burns, Fischer MW 1 : 00 - 2 : 15 Spring 

N. CTU H-592 Mystical Theology 

Hayes MW 3:00 -4:15 Fall 

O. JSTC H-455 History of Christian Spirituality: Bernard of Clairvaux to 
ii^j Ignatius 
C^ cCl Montague M 3:00 -5:00 Fall 

P. CTU H-492 History of Christian Spirituality: The Mendicant Renewal 

Lozano TTh 12 - 1 :15 Spring 

Q. CCTS H-493 Christian Spiritual Traditions 

In 3 2-day Intensives of 2 topics each Taught by Staff Winter 

III. HISTORY— INDIVIDUALS 

A. MTS H-401 Seminar on the Theology of John Calvin 

Rigdon W2-4:50 Winter 

B. CTS CH560 Major Reformation Figures: Calvin & Calvinism 
Manschreck T 6 : 30 - 9 : 30 Fall 

C. LSTC H-435 Theology of Luther 

Fischer MW 2:30 -3:45 Fall 

D. LSTC H-438 Luther on the Lord's Supper 

Fischer MW 1 : 00 - 2 : 15 Winter 

E. BTS H-456 Luther, Calvin, Wesley 

Brown T 2:10 - 3, WF 8 - 8:50 Winter 

F. JSTC H-454 John Henry Newman, Prophetic Figure of Modern Catholicism 
Ross W 3:00 -5:00 Winter 

G. JSTC H-517 Thomas Merton: the Possibility of an American Spirituality 
Ross TBAr Winter 

IV. AMERICAN CHURCH HISTORY 

A. BTS H-342 History of Christianity in America 

Durnbaugh TTh 11 : 05 - 12 :20 Spring 

22 



Historical Studies 

B. DIT H-413 History of the American Catholic Church 

Staff MWF 8 : 10 - 9 : 00 Spring 

C. CTU H-415 Roman Catholicism in the U.S. from the American Revolution 

to WW I 
Nemer MW 1 : 30 - 2 ■ 45 Winter 

D. JSTC H-421 American Catholic Experience 

Ross W 3:00 -5:00 Spring 

E. MTS H-486 The Development of Hispanic Protestantism in the United 

States 
Armendariz T 2 - 4 : 50 Winter 

F. MTS H-330 19th Century American Women's Religious Life 

Gifford TBAr Fall 

G. MTS H-405 Studies in the History of Theology in America 

Schafer T2-4:50 Fall 

H. MTS H-441 Theology in America from Edwards to Bushnell 

Schafer MW2-3:50 Fall 

SELECTED TOPICS 

A. JSTC H-319 Early Christian Doctrines 

Burns MWF 11 - 12 : 15 Winter 

B. JSTC H-450 The Early Western Church: Carthage and Rome 

Burns TTh 9:30 - 10:45 Spring 

C. MTS H-310 Hispanic Church Reformers 

Nieto TBAr Fall 

D. MTS H-411 Protestant Thought in Britain in the Nineteenth Century 
Schafer F9- 11:50 Winter 

E. CTU H-422 19th Century Imperialism and World Mission 
(also listed under World Mission) 

Nemer MW 3-4:15 Spring 

F. CTU H-425 Models of Missionary Activity in the Church's History 
(also listed under World Mission) 

Nemer MW 12 -1:15 Fall 

G. JSTC H-422 Vatican II: Is that the Answer? 

Ross W 3:00 -5:00 Fall 

H. BTS H-444 Modern Religious Movements 

Durnbaugh T 6 : 45 - 9 : 30 Winter 

I. BTS H-349 Research Methods in Church History 

Durnbaugh W 2:10 -4:55 Fall 

J. CTU H-424 The Church in Latin America 

Conway TTh 12 - 1 : 15 Fall 



23 



THEOLOGICAL STUDIES 



I . INTRODUCTORY AND FOUNDATIONAL 

A. Introductory 

1. MTS T-301 Introduction to Theology: Theological Reflection 
Parker / Armendariz M W 10 - 11 : 50 

2. CTS TEC 304 Constructive Theology I 



B. 



Fall 



Spring 



3. 



4. 



Kinney MW3:40-5 

LSTC T-310 Introduction to Theology 

Hefner /Pero MW 1 - 2 : 15 Fall 

LSTC T-310C Introduccion a la Teologia (Introduction to Theology) 



Navarro 1-2:15 

CTU T-325 Introduction to Theology 
Linnan MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 

Hayes MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 

NBTS C-350 Philosophy of Religion 
Young TTh8-9:20 

Foundational 



5. 



6. 



Fall 

Fall 
Winter 

Spring 



1. MTS T-302 Introduction to Theology: Theology for Ministry 
Burkhart MW 10 -11: 50 

2. CTS TEC 305 Constructive Theology II 
Kinney MW 11 : 00 - 12 : 00 

3. LSTC T-311, 312 Christian Theology I & II 

a. Hefner I TTH10:00 - 11:15 

II TTh 10:00 -11:15 

b. BraatenI MWF 9:30 - 10:20 

II MWF 9:30 -10:20 

4. JSTC T-451, 452, 453 Fundamental Theology I, II, III 
Doyle, Fehr , Sears I MWF 9 : 30 - 10 : 45 

II MWF 9:30- 10:45 

III MWF 9:30- 10:45 

5. NBTS C-353, 354, 355 

a. C-353 Christian Theology: Issues and Approaches 
Piipo TTh 8 -9:20 

b. C-354 Christain Theology: An Eschatalogical Approach 

Finger WF 10 : 40 - 12 Winter 

c. C-355 Christian Theology: Christian Life, Community, and God 
Finger WF 10 : 40 - 12 Spring 

II. PARTICULAR TRADITIONS OF THEOLOGICAL CONSTRUCTION & 
THEOLOGICAL METHOD 

A. MTS T-322 Christian Thought in the West from the Enlightenment to the 

Present 
Mudge TTh 10 - 11 : 50 Spring 

B. BTS T-556 Advanced Studies in Philosophy 

Grof f W 6 : 45 - 9 : 30 Winter 



Winter 

Fall 

Winter 

Spring 

Fall 

Winter 

Fall 
Winter 
Spring 



Fall 



MTS T-414 Studies in Reformed Theology 
Burkhart MW2-3:50 



Spring 



24 



Theological Studies 

D. M/L TS-372 Liberal Theology and Mythos 

Engel/ Reeves TBAr Winter 

E. NBTS C-447 Baptist Thought 

Ohlmann WF 8 - 9 : 20 Winter 

F. BTS T-457 Brethren in Theological Perspective 

Brown T2:10 - 3, WF 8 - 8:50 Fall 

G. Black Theology 

1. LSTC T-430 Black Theology and the Black Church 

Pero TTh 1-2:15 Winter 

2. CTS TEC 448 Urbanization and the Black Religious Experience 
Kinney T 6:30 -9:30 Spring 

3. CTS TEC 346 Theological Images in Black Literature 

Kinney T 6:30 -9:30 Winter 

H. Hispanic Theologies 

1. LSTC T-459 Corrientes Teologicas Hispanas Contemporaneas 
(Contemporary Hispanic Theological Currents) 

Navarro TTh 1-2:15 Primavera (Spring) 

2. NBTS C-453H Theology in a Context of Liberation : The Latin Amer. 

Experience 
Mottesi T6-8:30 Fall 

3. MTS T-315 Hispanic-American Cultural Resources for Theological 

Reflection 
Armendariz W 2 - 4 : 50 Winter 

4. LJSTC T-465 The Liberationist Interpretation of Christianity 

Haight T3-5:30 Fall 

I. Hinduism 

1. CTU T-402 Patterns of Hindu Spirituality 

Favaro MW 9 - 10 : 15 Winter 

2. CTU T-432 Hindu and Western Approaches to the problem of God 
Favaro TTh 10:30 - 11:45 Fall 

J. CTS TEC 406 Tradition and Theological Construction 

Kinney TTh 9 : 30 - 10.: 50 Winter 

K. MTS T-401 Language and Belief 

Jarvis T 4 : 50 Spring 

L. DIT T-302 Theological Anthropology 

Minogue MWF 8 : 10 - 9 Winter 

M. CTU T-300 Structures of Religious Experience: The Primitive Traditions 
Schreiter MW 12 - 1 : 15 Fall 

N. LSTC T-602 Kant, Hegel, and 19th Century Theology 

Hefner M 7 - 10 Winter 

O. MTS T-532 Studies in Contemporary Theology 

Burkhart M 7 - 9 : 50 Spring 

P. Method in Theology 

1. CTU T-544 Method in Theology 

Linnan Tu 1 : 30 - 4 Winter 



25 



Theological Studies 

2. DIT T-506 Method in Theology 

Minogue TBAr Winter 

3. JSTC T-456 Lonergan's book Method in Theology 

Doyle T 3 - 5 Spring 

4. DIT T-507 Transcendental Method 

Minogue TBAr Spring 

5. LSTC T-571 Methodological Issues in Theology's Encounter 

with Science 
Peacocke T 2 : 30 - 5 (plus 5 public lectures W 4 p.m.) Fall 

6. LSTC T-605 Historical-Critical Method and Christian Theology 
(also listed under New Testament Courses) 

Hefner, Lmss M 7 - 10 Fall 

III. THEOLOGY OF PARTICULAR INDIVIDUALS (arranged chronologically) 

A. BTS T-453 Theology of Augustine 

Meyer TTh 9:30 - 10:50 Winter 

B. CTU T-566 Christology of St. Bonaventure 

Hayes MW 1 : 30 - 2 : 45 Spring 

C. Loyola 

1. JSTC T-420 Scripture and the Spiritual Exercises of Ignatius Loyola 
( = JSTCB-420) 

Doyle /Thompson W3-5 Winter 

2. JSTC H-417 The Spiritual Theology of Ignatius Loyola 

Montague M 1 - 3 Fall 

3. JSTC T-561 The Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius 

Doyle T3-5 Fall 

D. CTS CH 580 Studies in the History of Christian Thought: Kierkegaard 
LeFevre W 9:30 -12:20 Spring 

E. M/L TS-427 James Luther Adams: Theology of Voluntary Association 
Engel TBAr Spring 

F. CTS TEC 532a, 532b Whitehead 

Schroeder 532a T2-5p.m. Fall 

Schroeder 532b T 2 - 5 p.m. Winter 

G. JSTC T-489 Heidegger and Theology 

g0Celled Montague T 3 - 5 Spring 

H. Barth 

1. MTS T-421 Theology of Karl Barth 

Parker F 9- 11:50 Fall 

2. BTS T-452 Theology of Karl Barth 

Grof f /Meyer T 3 : 10 - 5 : 55 Fall 

3. NBTS C-555 Seminar in the Theology of Karl Barth 

Dayton Th 7 -9:30 p.m. Winter 

I. BTS T-467 Seminar: Theology of Bonhoeffer 

Brown T 6:45 -9:30 Fall 

J. JSTC T-495 Karl Rahner: Foundations of Christian Faith 

Schineller TTh 9 : 30 - 10 : 45 Winter 

26 



K. JSTC T-475 The Political Theology of Johann Baptist Metz 
Cancelled Montague W 1 - 3 

L. DIT T-504-505 Insight I & II 

(further courses on Lonergan also listed under Theology-Method) 
Minogue TBAr 

M. NBTS C-552 Theology of Jiirgen Moltmann 

(Consult also listings under History -Individuals) 
Finger TTh9:30- 10:50 

IV. MAJOR TOPICS IN THEOLOGY 

A. The Trinity 

1. MTS T-408 The Doctrine of the Trinity 
Parker TTh 10 -11:50 

2. DIT T-421 Trinity and Creation 
Minogue MWF9:10-10 

B. Christology 

1 . CTU T-440 Christology 
Hayes MW 1:30 -2:45 

2. CTU T-441 Christology and Cultures 
Schreiter TTh 12 -1:15 

3. JSTC T-470 Christology: Kung and Schillebeeckx 
Haight W 3 -5:30 

4. BTS T-550 The Language of Christology 
Groff T 3:10 -5:55 

5. JSTC T-466 Liberation Christology 
Haight MWF 11 - 12 

6. JSTC T-552 Contemporary Christologies 
Doyle T3-5 

7. DIT T-423 Man In Christ 
Minogue MW 1-2:30 

8. DIT T-422 Christology 
Timko MW 1-2:30 

C. JSTC T-553 Theology of the Holy Spirit 
Sears TTh 9:30 - 10:45 



Theological Studies 
Fall 



D. LSTC T-551 The Doctrine of Salvation in Christian Theology 
Braaten MW 2:30 -3:45 

E. NBTS C-455 The Kingdom of God 
Finger M 9:30 -12 

F. Revelation 

1 . JSTC T-510 Revelation 

Haight W 3 - 5 

2. DIT T-300 Revelation and the Response in Faith 
Falanga MWF 10: 10 -11 

G. Eschatology 

1. CTU T-435 Origins and Eschatology 

Hayes MW 10:30 - 11:45 



Fall /Spring 
Spring 

Winter 
Fall 

Winter 
Winter 
Fall 
Winter 
Winter 
Winter 
Fall 
Fall 
Fall 
Winter 
Winter 

Winter 
Fall 

Spring 



27 



Theological Studies 

2. LSTC T-543 Eschatology, East and West 

Tobias TTh 8:30 -9:45 Winter 

3. CTU T-436 Origins and Ends in Mythic Consciousness 

Schreiter TTh 12 -1:15 Spring 

H. Sacramental Theology 

1. MTS T-402 Baptism and Eucharist 

Burkhart MW2-3:50 Fall 

2. JSTC T-467 Theology of the Eucharist 

Fehr MW 1-2:15 Fall 

3. CTU T^150 Theology of the Eurcharist 

Ostdiek MW9-10:15 Fall 

Keifer TTh 9 - 10 : 15 Winter 

4. DIT T-516 Sacramental Theology: Catholic and Protestant 

Falanga TBAr Fall 

5. CTU T-455 Initiation 

(also listed under Liturgy and Worship) 

Keifer MW 12 -1:15 Fall 

Ostdiek TTh 9 - 10 : 15 Spring 

6. CTU T-350 Basic Principles of Catholic Worship 

Ostdiek MW 1:30 -2:45 Fall 

Hughes M W 12 - 1 : 15 Winter 

I. Ecclesiology 

1. JSTC T-408 Historical Ecclesiology 

Haight W3-5:30 Spring 

2. CTU T-445 Theology of the Church 

Linnan TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Winter 

3. DIT T-403 Ecclesiology 

Falanga MWF 10 : 10 - 11 Winter 

4. CTU T-446 The Missionary Dynamics of the Church 
(also listed under World Mission) 

Linnan TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Spring 

5. BTS T-449 Church and Mission: Pietism and Today 
(also listed under World Mission) 

Brown WF 8 - 9 : 20 Spring 

J. Ecumenism 

1. DIT T-404 Ecumenism 

Falanga TBAr Winter 

2. DIT T-514 The Ecumenical Dialogue 

Falanga TBAr Spring 

3. MTS T-415 The Ecumenical Vision 

Mudge T 7-9:50 Fall 

4. LSTC T-522 Lutheran-Orthodox-Roman Catholic Dialogues 

Tobias TTh 8 : 30 - 9 : 45 Fall 

L. JSTC T-490 The Theology of the Discernment of "God's Will" 

Doyle W3-5 Fall 

M. MTS T-426 The Forgiveness of Sins 

Parker F9- 11:50 Winter 



28 



Theological Studies 



N. LSTC T-454 The Problem of Sin and Evil 

Hefner MW 2:30 - 3:45 

O. CTS TEC 506 Alienation and Trust 

LeFevre W 6:30 -9:30 



P. DIT T-590 Selected Topics 
Staff 

V. CHRISTIANITY AND THE WORLD 



TBAr 



Spring 

Winter 

Upon Request 



B. 



Christianity, Church and Culture 

1. CTS TEC 500 Interpretation 

Kinney W 2 - 5 p.m. 

2. JSTC T-511 Modernization and the Church 
Schineller M 3 -5:30 

3. JSTC T-463 The Church in the Modern World 
Haight MWF 11 - 12 

4. CTU T^130 The Problem of God and Contemporary Society 
Hayes MW 10:30 - 11:45 

5. CTU T-431 Culture and the Experience of God 
Pero MW 12 -1:15 

6. JSTC T-565 Inculturation 

Schineller M 3-5:30 

7. LSTC T-466 Formative Theologies in Children's Literature 
Kildegaard MWF 8 : 30 - 9 : 20 

8. CTU T-550 Area Studies in Worship: Worship in the 

Cross-Cultural Assembly 
Hughes Tul:30-4 



9. 



10 



CCTS T-472 Communicating the Religious Message 
in an Age of Science 



Burhoe /Hefner 



TBAr 



Fall 
Spring 
Spring 

Fall 
Spring 
Winter 
Spring 

Fall 

Fall 
Fall 
Spring 



CCTS T-572 Advanced Seminar in Theology and the Sciences 
Burhoe /Hefner TBAr 

11. BTS T-358 Theology of Pacificism 

Brown TTh8-9:20 

Theology of Ministerial Identity and Vocation 

1. LSTC T-545 Ministerial Identity and Apostolic Continuity 

Tobias TTh 8:30 -9:45 Spring 

2. LSTC T-450 Senior Seminar I; Theology and the Church's Ministry 
Braaten TTh 10 -11: 15 Fall 

3. CTU T-571 Theology of Vocational Choice 

Szura TTh 12 -1:15 Winter 



VI. SPIRITUALITY AND SPIRITUAL DIRECTION 

(see also Ministry Studies: The Nature and Functioning of the Ministry) 

A. CTU T-501 Comparative Spiritualities 

Spae MW 3 -5:30 (5/12-6/6) 

B. DIT T-301 Horizons of Spirituality 

Staff TWF 10:10 -11 



Spring 
Fall 



29 



Theological Studies 

C. JSTC T-499 Dimensions of Christian Spirituality 
Montague T 1 - 3 

D. NBTS C-546 The Christian Life 
Ohlmann M 1:10 -3:40 

F. JSTC T-590 Mysteries of Christ's Life for Today 
Doyle W 3 - 5 

ETHICAL STUDIES 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

A. BTS E-351 Christian Faith and Ethics 
Groff T 3:10 -5:55 

B. CTU E-3 75 Theological Foundations of Social Ethics 
Nairn MW9-10:15 

C. CTS TEC 321 Christian Ethics 

Schroeder MW 2-3:20 p.m. 

D. DIT E-341 Principles of Christian Morality 
Minogue MWF 8 : 10 - 9 : 00 

E. LSTC E-310a Christian Ethics 

Benne TTh 8:30 -9:45 

F. LSTC E-310b Christian Ethics 



Ethical Studies 

Winter 
Winter 
Spring 



Benne 



MW 1:00 -2:15 



II. 



THE BIBLE, THE CHURCH AND ETHICS 

A. JSTC E-439 (JSTC B-439) The Bible in Christian Ethics 



Hug /Thompson TTh 11 - 12 : 15 

B. CTU E-474 The Church and Ethics 
fancdld Lawrence Tu 1 :30 - 4 

C. NBTS C-358 Theological Ethics 

Mottesi W 2:10 -4:45 

III. MORAL THEOLOGY 

A. CTU E-370 Introduction to Moral Theology 
Diesbourg MW3-4:15 

B. CTU E-3 79 The Virtue Approach to Moral Theology 
Nairn MW 1:30 -2:45 

C. JSTC E-437 Basic Ethical Theory: Issues and Approaches in 

Christian Moral Discernment 
Hug MW 11:00 -12:15 

D. JSTC E-438 Basic Ethical Theory : Moral Values in Christian 
Vacek M 3-5:30 

E. JSTC E-445 Theories of Development: Implications for 

Conscience and Moral Judgment 
Good/Hug T3-5:30 



Life 



Spring 
Spring 

Fall 
Spring 

Fall 
Winter 

Fall 
Fall 
Fall 

Winter 
Spring 

Fall 
Spring 

Winter 



30 



Ethical Studies 



F. CTU E-485 Sin and Conversion 
Diesbourg MW 12 -1:15 

G. DIT E-584 Development of Conscience 
Minogue TBAr 



IV. SOCIAL AND POLITICAL ETHICS 

A. NBTS C-558 Social Ethics 



Mottesi 



WF2:10-3:45 



B. 



D. 



H. 



CTU E-590 Contemporary Social Problems 
Pawlikowski TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 

CTU E-486 Theory, Praxis and Christian Ethics 
Fornasari TTh 9 -10: 15 

CTU E-374 On Being a Christian in the World 
Fornasari MW 9 -10:15 

CTS TEC 420 The Christian Movement and Contemporary Public 

Policy Issues 
Schroeder W 9:30 -12:20 

LSTC E-511 Social Thought of Paul Tillich 
Sherman T 2:30 -5:00 

NBTS C-359H Towards an Hispanic Theology of Social Action 
Mottesi T6- 8:30p.m. 

JSTC E-540 Twentieth Century Catholic Social Teaching 
Hug MW 1-2:15 

JSTC E-450 Spirituality and Social Justice 
Montague, Tuite M 3 - 5 

JSTC E-535 Toward Human World Order 
Hug T3-5:30 

CCTS E-489 The Church's Peace Ministry : Issues and Perspectives 
Cory/B. Nelson /Pawlikowski W 3 - 6 

L. CTU E-577 Ethics and United States Foreign Policy 
Pawlikowski Tu 7 - 9 : 30 

M. LSTC E-435 Religious Belief and Political Choice 
Benne TTh 1:00 -2:15 

N. M/L E-423 Democratic Moral /Political Philosophy 
Engel TBAr 

O. CTU E-584 Moral Issues in Ecomonics and Business 
Pawlikowski MW 1 : 30 - 2 : 45 



K. 



Q. 



LSTC E-531 Seminar in Business Ethics 
Benne T 2:30 -5 

CTU E-488 Marxist Humanism and Christian Faith 
Fornasari TTh 9 -10:15 



Spring 
Winter 

Winter 
Fall 

Spring 
Fall 

Winter 

Spring 

Winter 

Spring 

Spring 

Spring 

Spring 

Fall 

Fall 

Fall 

Winter 

Winter 

Winter 



31 



Ethical Studies 



World Mission Studies 



R. MTS T-435 Women in Crisis: Social Issues and Ethical Decision-Making 
(for course description see Spring, Theology) 
Ruether T 7 - 9:50 p.m. Spring 

S. M/L TS 392 Ecology and Ethics 

Engel TBAr Spring 



V. SEXUALITY 

A. JSTC E-446 Human Sexuality 

Vacek T 7- 9:50p.m. 

B. CTU E-481 Sexual Ethics for the Christian 
Nairn MW 12 -1:15 

C. DIT E-442 Human Love and Sexuality 
Minogue MWF10:10-11 

D. DIT E-581 Problems in Sexuality 
Minogue TBAr 

E. CTU E-580 Theology and Ethics of Christian Marriage 
Diesbourg TTh9-10:15 

VI. SELECTED TOPICS IN ETHICS 

A. JSTC E-447 Bioethical Issues 

Vacek M 3- 5:30 

B. MTS E-433 Seminar in Ethics 

Stotts T 2 -4:50 

C. JSTC E-434 Fifth Comandment Issues 
Vacek M 3 -5:30 

D. CTU E-489 Introduction to Jewish Ethics 
Pawliko wski TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 

E. DIT E-590 Directed Reading on Selected Topics 
Minogue TBAr 

F. CTS TEC-442 Sociology of Religion: Historical 
Schroeder T 2 - 5 



Spring 

Winter 

Spring 

Fall 

Fall 

Fall 
Winter 
Winter 
Spring 
Upon Request 
Spring 



WORLD MISSION STUDIES 

THEOLOGY, FOUNDATIONS AND DYNAMICS OF MISSION 

A. LSTC W-310 World Mission and Evangelization: History, Theology, 

and Practice 
Scherer MW 1 - 2 : 15 Spring 

B. NBTS M-375 Missiology 

(for course description see Spring, Ministry) 

Bakke TTh 11 - 12 : 15 Spring 

C. CTU B-490 Biblical Foundations of Mission 

(for course description see Spring, Old Testament) 

Karris/Bergant MW 1:30 -2:45 Spring 



32 



World Mission Studies 

D. CTU T-446 The Missionary Dynamics of the Church 
(for course description see Spring, Theology ) 

Linnan TTh 10:30 - 11:45 Spring 

E. BTS T-449 Church and Mission : Pietism and Today 
(for course description see Spring, Theology) 

Brown WF8-9:20 Spring 

F. CTU W-445 Cross-Cultural Dynamics in the Appropriation of Faith 
Boberg MW 12 -1:15 Winter 

G. CTU W-535 Development of the Christian Community 

Boberg MW 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Fall 

H. CTU W-446 Initiatory Rites and Christian Initiation 

Barbour W 7 - 9 : 30 p . m . Winter 

I. CTU H-425 Models of Missionary Activity in the Church's History 
(for course description see Fall, History) 
Nemer MW 12 -1:15 Fall 

J. CTU 1-460 Spirituality for Cross-Cultural Ministry 
(6 credit hours) 

(for course description, see Spring, Interdisciplinary /Integrative) 
Barbour /Staff TBAr Summer 

K. CCTS 1-560 Cross-Cultural Communication: A Cluster Intensive 
(2 or 3 course credit) 
(for course description see Spring, Interdisciplinary /Integrative and see ' 

"Intensives, "p. 56) 
Barbour /Boberg M 9 - 3 Spring 

W 3 -9 

II. MISSION IN PARTICULAR SITUATIONS 

A. MTS W-445 The Urban-Industrial Mission of the Church : Worldwide 
Poethig T 7-9:50 Spring 

B. CTU W-537 Independent Churches and Church Contextualization in 

Africa 
Barbour W 7- 9:30p.m. Fall 

C. LSTC W-423 Church and Mission in Latin America: An Ecumenical 

Perspective 
Scherer MW 1 - 2 : 15 Winter 

D. CTU W-544 Social Problems and Hispanic Concerns 

Bracamonte M 7 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

E. LSTC W-422 Chinese Church and Society Today 

Scherer Tu 2 : 30 - 5 : 00 Spring 

F. LSTC W-415 Confessing Christ in the Cultural Context: Japan 

Dale M 7- 10 p.m. Fall 

G. CTU H-422 19th Century Imperialism and World Mission 
(for course description see Spring, History) 

Nemer MW 3-4:15 Spring 



33 



World Mission Studies 



Ministry Studies 



III. SPECIAL TOPICS IN MISSION 

A. CTU W-430 Cultural Orientation 

(open only to CTU students engaged in CCTS 1-560) 
Staff TBAr 



Spring 

Fall 
Winter 



B. CTU W-497 Mission Integration Seminar 
Barbour Th 9 - 10:15 a.m. 
Barbour Th9-10:15 a.m. 

C. CTU W-530 Research Seminar in Area Studies 

Boberg /Staff TBAr Winter 

D. NBTS M-476 World Mission Workshop 

(for course description see Summer, World Mission) 

Mcintosh August 2-9 Summer 

E. NBTS M-576 Mission Study Abroad 

(for course description see Fall, World Mission) 

(By arrangement with the Dean and the Board of International Missions) 

F. CTU T-441 Christology and Cultures 

(for course description, see Winter, Theological Studies ) 

Schreiter TThl2-l:15 Winter 



MINISTRY: ITS NATURE AND PRACTICE 

THE NATURE OF MINISTRY 

(see also Theological Studies V. B. and VI.) 

A. CTS CM300 The Praxis of Ministry 
Seymour TTh 11 :05 - 12 :20 

B. BTS M-370 Theology and Ministry 

Poling /Miller WF 2:10 - 3:30 

C. M/L M-303 Unitarian Universalist Ministry Seminar: The Minister 
Staff TBAr 

D. CTS M-431 Minister as Spiritual Director 
Moore Th 6:30 -9:30 

E. DIT M-580 Spiritual Direction 
VanLinden TBAr 

F. CTU M-415 Ministerial Spirituality 

Lozano TTh 10:30 - 11:45 

G. CTU M-410 Spiritual Direction 

Lozano TTh 12 -1:15 

H. CTU M-417 Theology of Religious Life 

Lozano TTh 9 -10:15 

I. LSTC M-415 Ministry of the Laity 

Benne MW 2:30 -3:45 

J. NBTS M-486 Ministry through Discipled Adults 
Silva M 1:10 -3:40 



Fall 
Winter 

Fall 
Winter 
Spring 
Winter 

Fall 

Fall 
Spring 

Fall 



34 



Ministry Studies 

K. CTU M-592 Religious Values in Effective Personal Leadership 

Spilly TBAr Winter 

II. MINISTRY, CHURCH AND SOCIETY 

A. Ministry and the Community 

1. NBTS M-360 Church and Society 

Mottesi WF 2 : 10 - 3 : 45 Spring 

2. LSTC M-370 Ministry in Church and Society (Teaching Parish) 
(for course description see Spring, Supervised Ministry) 

Benne TTh 8:30 -9:45 " " Spring 

3. MTS M-301/302/303 The Contexts of Ministry 

Dudley, et al. F 2 - 4 Fall /Winter /Spring 

4. NBTS M-462 The Urban Ministry of the Church 

Bakke M 9 : 30 - 12 : 15 Winter 

5. NBTS M-668 The Church and Community Social Service 

Blanford T 9 - 12 Spring 

6. DIT M566, 567, 568 The Minister as Advocate for the Poor 

Staff TBAr Fall /Winter /Spring 

7. MTS M-430 Sociology of Religion in the Hispanic Community 
Betances TBAr Spring 

8. LSTC M-380 Ministerio en Comunidades Interculturales 
(Ministry in Intercultural Communities) 

Navarro Th 7 - 10 Invierno (Winter) 

9. MTS M-450 Dual Professional Competency Seminar 

Dudley TBAr Fall/Winter 

10. MTS M-510 Work in Contemporary Society 

Poethig __ TBAr Summer 

11. | CCTS M-441 Parish-Based Ministry with Commuter Colleges 1 

McGown/Creel Th 7 - 10 p.m. Spring 

12. BTS M-494 The Church in the 80s 

Groff /Neff W 6 : 45 - 9 : 30 Spring 

B. Evangelism 

1. MTS M-312 Evangelism, Stewardship and Social Action 

Dudley W 7- 9:50 Winter 

2. NBTS M-3 77 The Theology and Practice of Evangelism 

Bakke M 9:30 -12 Spring 

/? sotted 3- NBTS M-377H Towards an Hispanic Theology of Evangelism 
Canceuca Mottesi T 6- 8:30 Winter 

4. NBTS M-378b Contemporary Evangelism Strategies 

Bakke, Nelson Feb. 22 - 24 Winter 

5. NBTS M-577a, 577b, 577c Planning for Evangelism in the Local 

Church 
Bakke, Mcintosh Saturday a.m. Fall /Winter /Spring 

III. CHURCH ORGANIZATION, ADMINISTRATION AND GROWTH 

A. Organizing and Administering a Congregation 
Pmcdkd 1 - NBTS M-672 The Minister as Manager 
Lm Bakke & Gerber T 9 : 30 - 12 : 15 Spring 

35 



Ministry Studies 



B. 



2. BTS M-484 Leadership and Church Organizational Renewal 
Wieand Th8-10:45 Fall 

3. JSTC 1-384 Effective Pastoral Ministry: The Development of a Col- 

legial Church 
(for course description see Spring, Interdisciplinary /Integrative Stud.) 
Good /Sears Tu 12:30 - 3 Spring 

4. MTS M-308 Forming, Maintaining, and Nurturing a People 

Worley et . al . M 2 - 4 : 50 Winter 

5. NBTS M-681 Building Christian Community Through Small Groups 
Jenkins (Aug. 18-22) Summer 

6. NBTS M-499 Conflict Resolution in the Local Church 

Rowatt (June 16-20) Summer 

7. NBTS M-671 The Renewal of the Church and Its Ministries 
Chapman /Carlson (Aug. 18-22) Summer 

8. LSTC M-450 Senior Seminar II: Parish Life and Leadership 
Bozeman/Lesher TTh 10 - 11 : 15 Winter 

9. NBTS M-372 Church Administration 

Bakke TTh 9 : 30 - 10 : 50 Winter 

10. NBTS M-469 Effective Administration: 

A Perspective from the Black Church 
McKinney (June 23-27) * Summer 

11. NBTS M-372 H Ministry of Church Administration in the Hispanic 

Context 
TBA Th 6 -8:30 p.m. Spring 

12. MTS M-512 Theological Librarianship 
Schmitt/Hilgert/Hilgert TBAr Winter 

13. NBTS M-374 Financial Planning: A Personal Approach 

Gerber (June 16-20) Summer 

14. CTU M-425 Church Stewardship (1) 

Hill /Staff M 10:30 -11:45 



Church Growth 

1. NBTS M-678Doctoral Church Growth Seminar 
Arn /Johns on /Mcintosh (June 9-13) 

2. NBTS M-578 Advanced Church Growth Seminar 
Arn /Johnson /Mcintosh (June 9-13) 

C. Church Polity 



Spring 

Summer 
Summer 



1. CTS CM 309 United Methodist Polity 

Blackwell TBAr Spring 

2. MTS M-440 Current Issues Confronting General Assembly, UPCUSA 
Dudley and Bower TBAr Spring 

3. MTS M-307 Preparing for Ministry 

Worley M 6:30 -9:30 Fall 



36 



Pastoral Care 

PASTORAL CARE 



The schools of the Cluster seek to equip present and future ministers to function ef- 
fectively in various professional roles and institutional settings which require par- 
ticular competence in the theory and practice of pastoral care and counseling. 
Recognizing the Chicago area's unusually broad range of supervised clinical op- 
portunities sponsored by religious, health, and social service agencies, as well as its 
own sizeable and ecumenically-mixed group of teachers and researchers in pastoral 
care and counseling, the Cluster has collaborated in the planning, staffing, and ad- 
ministering of programs in pastoral care and counseling to a unique extent. One 
form of this collaboration has been the Cluster Pastoral Care and Counseling 
Program, in which Cluster faculty, courses and planning were shared within the 
D.Min. programs of 4 of the member schools, and although this particular form of 
cooperation is not being continued after this year, the Cluster's unique 
collaboration in pastoral care and counseling continues, to find new ways to draw 
from the Chicago area's and the Cluster school's diversified approaches and resour- 
ces. 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

A. CTS CM 330 Personal Transformation 

Moore MW2-3:20 Spring 

B. MTS M-310 Introduction to Pastoral Care 

Ashby M 7 - 9 : 50 Winter 

C. NBTS M-395 The Ministry of Pastoral Care 

TBAr TTh 11 -12:15 Fall 

D. LSTC M-320A, B, C Ministry in Pastoral Care (Teaching Parish) 
(for course description see Spring, Supervised Ministry) 

Anderson, Kukkonen, Swanson TTh 10 - 11 : 15 Spring 

E. BTS M-380 Faith Community as Healer 

Poling WF 10 : 40 - 12 Spring 

F. DIT M-365 Perspectives in Pastoral Care 

Ulrich& Staff MWF8:10-9 Fall 

II. PASTORAL COUNSELING 

A. General Concepts 

1. JSTC 1-383 Effective Pastoral Ministry I 

(for course description see Winter, In ter disciplinary /In tegrative 

Studies) 
Murphy, Sears T 12 : 30 - 3 Winter 

2. MTS M-311 Pastoral Counseling 

Ashby F9- 11:50 , Spring 

3. CTU M-405 Basic Types of Pastoral Counseling 

Lynch Tu 7 -9:30 p.m. Fall 

McCarthy TTh 9 - 10 : 15 Spring 



37 



Pastoral Care 



D. 



CCTS M-591 Pastoral Care: History and Theology 
Ashby F9-12 



5. CCTS M-592 Personality Theories and Therapies 
Swanson F 9 - 12 

Group Counseling (Pastoral) 

1. BTS M-582a Introduction to Group Counseling and Therapy 
Royer Th 2:30 -5:15 

2. NBTS M-384 Group Process in the Church 
Jenkins T 7 - 9 : 30 

3. DIT M-471 Group Process in the Life of the Church 
Schultz TBAr 

4. LSTC M-520 Group Dynamics and Group Therapy 
Swanson MW 8 : 30 - 10 : 20 



Fall 
Winter 

Winter 
Fall 
Fall 
Fall 



CCTS M-626A, B, C Practicum in Group Worship and Group 

Co unseling | 

Staff" " TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 



Marriage and Family Counseling 

1. LSTC M-521 Marriage and Family Counseling 
Swanson M W 8 : 30 - 10 : 20 

2. DIT M-560, 561, 562 Pastoral Care of the Family 
Staff TBAr 

3.F 



Winter 

Fall /Winter /Spring 
CCTS M-622A-F Practicum in Marriage and Family Counseling 
Hebda, Swanson ~~ TBAr A, D Fall 

B, E Winter 

C, F Spring 

NBTS M-395H Pastoral Care and Counseling in the Hispanic Context 
TBAr Th6-8:30 Fall 



E. CCTS M-632A, B, C Practicum in Pastoral Care with Minority Groups 



Staff 



TBAr 



III. SELECTED TOPICS IN PASTORAL CARE 

A. CCTS M-593 Pastoral Care: Ethics and Crisis Intervention 



Swanson 



F9-12 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 



Spring 



B. 



C. 



D. 



NBTS M-394 Personality and Religious Experience 
TBAr TTh8-9:20 

CTS CM-451 Gestalt Therapy and Religious Experience 
Anderson M 6:30 -9:30 

CTS CM-551 Advanced Gestalt and Pastoral Counseling 
Anderson M 6:30 -9:30 

CTS CM 467 Adlerian Psychol therapy and Pastoral Counseling 
Moore T 9:30 -12:20 



Winter 



Fall 



Winter 



Fall 



38 



Pastoral Care 



F. CTS TEC-561 Psychopathology in Theological Perspective 

Moore W 9:30 -12:20 Winter 

G. CTS CM 438 Issues and Crises of Middle Age 

Anderson Th 9 : 30 - 12 : 20 Winter 

H. BTS M-485 Ministry to the Latter Third of Life 

Poling/Miller TTh 9 :30 - 10 :50 Fall 

I. CTS CM442 Sexuality 

Anderson M 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

J. NBTS M-495 The Family: Focus of Ministry 

TBAr Th 7 -9:30 p.m. Spring 

K. LSTC M-536 Guilt and Grace 

Kukkonen T 2 : 30 - 5 Winter 

L. BTS M-582 Pastoral Care as Theology 

Poling TTh 11 : 05 - 12 : 20 Spring 

M. CTS CM 534 Advanced Pastoral Care 

Moore T 2 - 5 Spring 

N. DIT M-550, 551, 552 The Ministry Education 

Clark TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

O. DIT M-585 Practicum in Catechesis to Special Education Students 

Staff TBAr Every Quarter 



P. DIT M-584 Practicum in Catechesis to High School Students 
Staff TBAr 

Q. Practica in various Ministries 

(f or course description see Fall, Supervised Ministry) 

l. f~CCTS M-620A, B, C Practicum in Congregational Care 
Staff TBAr 



2. 1 CCTS M-624 A-F Practicu m in Pastoral P sychotherapy 
Staff TBAr " 



Every Quarter 



3. | CCTS M-628 A, B, C Practicum in Geriatric Pastoral Care 
Staff TBAr 



4. 1 CCTS M-630 A, B, C Practicum in Drug Use and Abuse | 
Staff TBAr 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A, D 
Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 



5. | CCTS M-634A, B, C Practicum in Religion and Medicine 



Staff 



TBAr 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 



39 



Pastoral Care 



Liturgy and Worship 



6. CCTS M-636A, B, C Practicum in Community Mental Health 

Staff TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 

7. CCTS M-638A, B, C Practicum in Clinical Pastoral Education 

Staff TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 



LITURGY AND WORSHIP 



I. INTRODUCTORY 

A 



B. 



DIT M-330 Introduction to Liturgical Studies 
Arceneaux TTh 9 : 10 - 10 

LSTC M-380 Ministry in Worship (Teaching Parish) 
(for course description see Winter, Supervised Ministry) 
Senn TTh 10:00 - 11 : 15 



Fall 



Winter 



D. 



NBTS M-388 Worship in the Church 
Enright Th2:30-5 

JSTC 1-325 Principles of Liturgical Celebration 

(for course description see Fall, In terdisciplinary/ln tegra tive Studies) 



Hovda 



MW 1-2:15 



JSTC M-326 Practicum in Liturgical Planning 
Hovda M 3 - 5 

Hovda T 11:00 -1:00 

CTU T-350 Basic Principles of Catholic Worship 
(for course description see Fall, Theological Studies) 
Ostdiek MW 1:30 -2:45 

Hughes MW 12 -1:15 



Fall 



Fall 



Winter 
Spring 



Fall 
Winter 



II. LITURGICAL LEADERSHIP 

A. DIT M-431 Practicum in Presidential Style of Celebration I 
Arceneaux WF 10 : 10 - 11 : 00 

B. DIT M-432 Practicum in Presidential Style of Celebration II 
Ulrich /Arceneaux Wf 9 : 10 - 10 

C. BTS M-675 Worship and Preaching 
(also listed under Preaching) 

Kennel /Faus Intensive Feb. 2-6 

D. LSTC M-581 Liturgical Leadership in the Parish 
Senn TTh 1-2:15 

E. CTU M-518 Worship Practicum 

Keifer Tu 7-9:30 

Hughes Tu 7-9:30 

F. CTU M-517 Ministry of Reconciliation 
Ostdiek Tul:30-4 
Ostdiek Tul:30-4 



Spring 
Spring 

Winter 

Fall 

Winter 
Spring 

Winter 
Spring 



40 



Liturgy and Worship 



H. 



JSTC M-327 Practicum in Liturgical Ministry: Eucharist 
Good/Hovda/Fehr Wl-3 Winter 

Good/Hovda/Fehr Wl-3 Spring 

JSTC M-328 Practicum in Liturgical Ministry : Other Liturgies 

Hovda /Staff Tl-3 Fall 



III. SACRAMENTS 

A. Eucharist 

1. DIT M-462 The Eucharist 

Arceneaux WF 10 : 10 - 11 

2. CTU T-450 Theology of the Eurcharist 

(for course description see Fall, Theological Studies) 
Ostdiek MW9-10:15 

Keifer TTh9-10:15 



Winter 



Fall 
Winter 



B. Initiation 

1. DIT M-361 Sacraments of Initiation: Baptism, Confirmation 
Arceneaux TBAr 

2. CTU T-455 Initiation 
(for course description see Fall, Theology ) 
Keifer MW 12 -1:15 
Ostdiek TTh9-10:15 

3. DIT M-533 Adult Christian Initiation 
Arceneaux TBAr 

C. Matrimony 

1. DIT M-464 The Sacrament of Matrimony 
Prist MW8:10-9 

2. DIT M-569 Pastoral Aspects of Matrimony 
Arceneaux TBAr 

D. DIT M-463 Sacraments of Healing: Penance & Anointing of the Sick 
Falanga TTh9:10-10 Spring 

E. DIT M-465 Orders: Mission and Ministry 

Arceneaux WF 9 :10 - 10 Spring 



Spring 



Fall 
Spring 

Spring 



Fall 



Fall 



IV. HISTORY OF LITURGY 

A. LSTC M-481 History of Worship: Ancient and Medieval 



Senn 



MWF 10:30 -11:20 



B. 



LSTC M-482 History of Worship : Reformation 
Senn MWF 10:30 - 11:20 



Fall 
Winter 



V. PRAYER 

A DIT M-536 Forms of Non-Liturgical Prayer 
Staff TBAr 

B. DIT M-530 The Eucharist Prayer 
Arceneaux TBAr 

C. DIT M-430 The Liturgy of Hours 
Arceneaux Tu 9 : 10 - 10 



Fall 
Winter 
Winter 



41 



Liturgy and Worship 

VI. MUSIC 

A. NBTS M-389 Church Music 

Thompson M 1:10 -3:40 

B. BTS M-574 Music in the Life of the Church 
Faus W 6:45 -9:30 



Preaching and Communication 



Fall 



Fall 



VII. SELECTED TOPICS 

A. NBTS M-465H Towards an Authentic Hispanic Worship 



B. 



Mottesi / Velasquez /E. Nelson (June 9-13) Summer 

CTU T-550 Area Studies in Worship: Worship in the Cross-Cultural 

Assembly (for course description see, Spring, Theology ) 
Hughes Tul:30-4 - Fall 

Area Studies in Worship 
Keifer Tul:30-4 Spring 

DIT M-590 Directed Research 

Ulrich/Arceneaux TBAr Upon Request 



D. 



CCTS M-530 What is Liturgy? Exploring Worship Ecumenically 
Senn /Faus /Keifer TBAr 

BTS M-475 The Facilitation of Worship 

Faus TTh 9:30 -10:50 

CTU 1-455 Worship /Pastoral Care Intensive 

(for course description see Winter, Interdisciplinary /Integrative) 
Ostdiek 1/16-17 

1/30-31 

2/13-14 

2/27-28 

PREACHING AND COMMUNICATION 



I . FOUNDATIONAL COURSES 

A. DIT M-302 Ministry of Preaching 
Piletic TBAr 

B. DIT M-303 Introduction to the Homily 
Piletic Th 10: 10 -11: 00 



Spring 
Spring 

Winter 



C. DIT M-404 Practicum and Homily Critics 
Piletic TBAr 



D. CTU M-450A, B, 
Hughes /Faso 



Hughes 



C Preaching as Verbal Communication 
A-B-C Seminar M 10 : 30 - 11 : 30 
A Lab M3-4:30 
BLab Th 10:30 -12:00 

CLab W3-4:30 

A-B-C Seminar M 12 - 1:00 

A Lab M3-4:30 

BLab W 12 -1:30 

CLab W3-4:30 



Winter 
Spring 
Spring 
Winter 

Spring 



42 



Preaching and Communication 



H. 



M/L M-304 Unitarian Universalist Ministry 
Staff TBAr 

LSTC M-340 Ministry in Preaching (Teaching Parish) 
(for course description see Winter, Supervised Ministry) 
Niedenthal TTh 8:30 -9:45 

NBTS M-391 Principles and Practice of Preaching 
Enright Th2:30-5 

MTS M-315 Introduction to Preaching 
Armendariz and Jarvis MW 10 - 11 : 50 



Winter 

Winter 

Spring 

Fall 



II. AREA STUDIES IN PREACHING 

A. Communication 

1. BTS M-371 Ministry and Communication 
Kennel WF 10:40 -12 

2. JSTC M-329 Practicum in Preaching and Oral Communication 
Good F 11:00- 1 : 00 

3. CCTS M-473 Media and Liberation 
Kennel /Spivey T 6:45 - 9:30 

4. DIT M-301 The Minister as Communicator 
Piletic Th 9:10 -10:00 

5. DIT M-300 Oral Interpretation of Biblical Literature 
Piletic TBAr 

6. LSTC M-458 Ministry as Oral Interpretation 
Niedenthal MW 2 : 30 - 3 : 45 

7. DIT M-512 Media 
Piletic TBAr 



B. Preaching and Story 

1. BTS M-471 Preaching as Story 

Kennel TTh 11:05 - 12:20 

2. LSTC M-540 Language of Preaching: Shared Story 
Niedenthal TTh 8:30 -9:45 

3. CCTS M-532 Preaching and Storytelling 
Kennel /Niedenthal /Piletic TBAr 

C. Preaching, Exegesis & Hermeneutics 

1. NBTS M-470a Church Renewal and the Book of Acts 
W.R. Nelson (June 16-20) 

2. LSTC M-541 Preaching the Christian Gospel Today 
Niedenthal TTh 10:00 - 11:15 

3. BTS M-476 Practicum in Biblical Preaching 
Snyder /Faus Th 2 :10 - 4 :55 

4. LSTC B-472 Preaching from Matthew 

(for course description see Spring, New Testament) 
Norquist/Sittler MW 1:00 - 2:15 

D. Futher Topics in Preaching 

1. CTS CM-303 Great Preaching in Christian History 
Rooks T2-5 



Winter 
Fall 
Spring 
Spring 
Winter 
Winter 
Winter 

Fall 

Fall 

Spring 

Summer 
Spring 
Winter 

Spring 
Fall 



43 



Preaching and Communication 



Educational Ministry 



3. 



4. 



5. 



6. 



7. 



LSTC M-452 Christianity and Tragedy 

Niedenthal T 2:30 -5 Fall 

LSTC M-453 Dialogical Preaching 

Kildegaard TTh 8:30 - 9:45 a.m. Winter 

BTS M-675 Worship and Preaching 

(for course description see both, Winter, Liturgy and Worship) 

Kennel /Faus Intensive Feb. 2-6 Winter 

BTS M-479a Humor and Spirituality 

Kennel W 2 : 10 - 4 : 55 Spring 

DIT M-510 Next Sunday's Homily 

Piletic TBAr Fall 

DIT M-511 Practicum in Sacraments and Preaching 

Piletic TBAr Fall 

DIT M-513 Lecture Series Practicum 

Piletic TBAr Fall 

NBTS M-490a Improving Your Preaching Effectiveness 

Sundquist (June 23-27) Summer 



EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY OF THE CHURCH 



The Cluster Focus in the area of the Educational Ministry of the Church consists 
of five courses in the field offered by schools of the Cluster. 

The Focus is designed to include the choice of the five courses: one of which is 
to be an introductory course; and of the remaining four advanced level courses, 
one is to be from the category of administration, methods, or resources; and the 
others from electives in the field. At least two of the five courses shall be taken 
with faculty outside of the school of primary registration. 

The certificate endorsing the Cluster Focus shall be signed by a professor of the 
field in the student's own school. 



THE COURSES 



INTRODUCTORY 

A 



M/L M-305 Unitarian Universalist Ministry Seminar 
Staff TBAr 

B. MTS M-313 The Teaching Ministry of the Church 
Pri ester MW4-5:50 

C. CTS CM320 The Minister as Educator 
Seymour W 6 : 30 - 9 : 30 p.m. 

D. LSTC M-360 Educational Ministry (Teaching Parish) 
(for course description see Fall, Supervised Ministry ) 
Bozeman/Pero TTh 10:00 - 11:15 

E. NBTS M-381 The Teaching Ministry of the Church 
D.Borchert/Jenkins TTh 9:30 - 10:50 

F. BTS M-392 The Educational Ministry of the Church 
Heckman W 2:10 -4:55 



Spring 

Winter 
Winter 

Fall 
Fall 
Fall 



44 



Educational Ministry 



G. CTU M-463 Resources in Religious Education 
Lucinio Th 10: 30-1 

Lucinio Th 10:30-1 



Fall 
Winter 



II. ADMINISTRATION AND METHODS 

A. CTU M-480-481-482 Advanced Ministry Practicum : 
Religious Education 

(for course description see Fall, Supervised Ministry) 

Lucinio TBAr """"* Fall 480/Winter 481/Spring 482 

B. NBTS M-382 Organization and Administration of Christian Education 
Jeff Clark T 7:00 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

C. NBTS M-383 Teaching Methods and Practice 

D. Borchert TTh 11 - 12 : 15 Winter 

D. BTS M-491 Planning for Education in the Congregation 
Heckman W 2:10 -4:55 

E. MTS M-410 Resources for Church Education 
Priester MW4-5:50 

III. EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY AND THE LIFE CYCLE 

A. NBTS M-481 Ministering to the Preschool Child 
D. Borchert TTh 9:30 - 10:50 



B. 



C. 



LSTC M-461 Baptism, First Communion, and Confirmation 
Bozeman TTh 1:00 -2:15 



NBTS M-484 Ministry With Youth 

Jenkins, Amidon T 7:00 - 9:30 p.m. 

D. CTU M-465 Education for Family Living 
Barth TBAr 



F. 



LSTC M-463 Educational Ministry with Adults and Families 
Bozeman TTh 1 : 00 - 2 : 15 

MTS M-403 The Teaching Ministry with Adults 
Wehrheim MW4-5:50 



Spring 
Spring 

Spring 
Spring 
Winter 
Winter 
Winter 
Fall 



IV. PERSPECTIVES ON EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 

A. MTS M-425 The Use of the Bible in Teaching 



B. 



C. 



D. 



E. 



Priester 



T7-9:50 



CTS CM426 Religious Imagination and Religious Education 
Seymour W 6:30 -9:30 p.m. 

CTU M-464 Religious Education : Alternatives and Innovations 
Barth TBAr 

CTU M-466 Education for Peace and Justice 
Barth TBAr 

LSTC M-467 Global Consciousness and Religious Education 
Pero MW 2:30 -3:45 



Winter 

Spring 

Fall 
Spring 

Spring 



45 



Educational Ministry- 



Supervised Ministry 



F. NBTS M-381H The Educational Ministry of the Hispanic Churches 
TBAr Th 6:00 -8:30 p.m. Winter 

G. NBTS M-581 Research Seminar in Christian Education 
Jenkins By Arrangement 

CANON LAW 

THE COURSES 

DIT M-320 Introduction, Fundamental Law, General Norms 
Staff MW 1-2:30 

CTU M-421 Church and Structure: Theology and Law 
TBAr TTh 10:30 -11:45 

Doyle TTh 10:30 -11:45 



CTU M-420 Legal Aspects of the Sacraments 
TBAr MW 9 -10:15 

DIT M-421 Legal Aspects of the Sacrament of Matrimony 
Staff MWF 8:10 -9:00 a.m. 

DIT M-520 Matrimonial Jurisprudence 
Staff TBAr 

DIT M-420 Selected Areas in the Ordering of the Church's Mission 
Staff MWF 9 -10 



Winter 

Fall 
Spring 

Winter 

Winter 

Spring 

Spring 



SUPERVISED MINISTRY 

The courses listed below do not represent the full set of offerings in Supervised, 
or Field Education. The member schools of the Cluster do not all list such courses 
in the same way; nor can the extent and nature of Supervised Ministry op- 
portunities be shown strictly by courses. 

THE COURSES 

INTRODUCTORY 



CTU M-380, 385, 390 Basic Ministry Practicum 
Staff TBAr 



LSTC M-380 Ministry in Worship (Teaching Parish) 
Senn TTh 10 -11: 15 



Fall 380 
Winter 385 
Spring 390 



LSTC M-320A, B, C Ministry in Pastoral Care (Teaching Parish) 
Anderson, Kukkonen, Swanson TTh 10 - 11:15 

LSTC M-360 Educational Ministry (Teaching Parish) 
Bozeman/Pero TTh 10 - 11 : 15 

LSTC M-340 Ministry in Preaching (Teaching Parish) 
Niedenthal TTh 8 : 30 - 9 : 45 

LSTC M-370 Ministry in Church and Society (Teaching Parish) 
Benne TTh 8:30 -9:45 



Winter 



Spring 



Fall 



Winter 



Spring 



46 



DIT M-341, 342 Pastoral Care of the Disadvantaged 
Ulrich TBAr 

ADVANCED 

DIT M-443 Pastoral Care of the Mentally 111 
Ulrich TBAr 

DIT M-444 Pastoral Care of the Physically 111 
Ulrich TBAr 



Supervised Ministry 
Winter/ Spring 

Fall /Spring 
Fall /Spring 
Summer /Fall 



DIT M-445 Deacon Internship 

Ulrich /Minogue TBAr 

DIT M-540 Intensive Clinical Pastoral Education 

Supervisor TBAr Fall /Winter /Spring 

DIT M-541, 542, 543 Pastoral Care Through Ministerial Supervision 
Staff TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

DIT M-553, 554, 555 Pastoral Care to the Imprisoned 

Ulrich TBAr Fall /Winter /Spring 

DIT M-556, 557, 558 Pastoral Care of the Aged 

Ulrich TBAr Fall /Winter /Spring 

M/L M-353/4/5 Parish and Community Internship 

Shadle TBAr Fall /Winter /Spring 

CTU M-480, 481, 482 Advanced Ministry Practicum: Religious Education 
Lucinio TBAr Fall 

Winter 481 
Spring 482 

CTU M-483, 483, 485 Advanced Ministry Practicum: Spirituality 
Lozano TBAr Fall 483 

Winter 484 
Spring 485 

CTU M-486, 487, 488 Advanced Ministry Practicum: Worship 
Keifer TBAr Fall 486 

Winter 487 
Spring 488 

CTU M-489, 490, 491 Advanced Ministry Practicum : Community 

Development 
Boberg TBAr Fall 489 

Winter 490 
Spring 491 

CTU M-492, 493, 494 Advanced Ministry Practicum: Social Justice 



Szura 



TBAr 



CCTS M-620A, B, C, Practicum in Congregational Care 



Staff 



TBAr 



Fall 492 
Winter 493 
Spring 494 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 



47 



Supervised Ministry 



Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 



CCTS M-622A-F Practicum in Marriage and Familv Counseling 
Swanson, Hebda TBAr Fall A, D 

Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 

CCTS M-624 A-F Practicum in Pastoral Psychotherapy 

Staff TBAr Fall A, D 

Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 

CCTS M-626 A, B, C Practicum in Group Work and Group Counseling 



Staff 



TBAr 



CCTS M-628 A, B, 


C, Practicum in Geriatric Pastoral Care 


Staff 


TBAr 


CCTS M-630 A, B, 


C Practicum in Drug Use and Abuse 


Staff 


TBAr 


CCTS M-634 A. B. 


C Practicum in Religion and Medicine 


Staff 


TBAr 


CCTS M-636 jCB, 


C Practicum in Communitv Mental Health 


Staff 


TBAr 


CCTS M-638 A, B, 


C Practicum in Clinical Pastoral Education 


Staff 


TBAr 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 

Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 



INTERDISCIPLINARY/INTEGRATIVE STUDIES 



A. JSTC 1-325 Principles of Liturgical Celebration 
Hovda MW 1-2:15 



Fall 



B. JSTC 1-383 Effective Pastoral Ministry I 
Murphy, Sears T 12 : 30 - 3 : 00 

C. JSTC 1-384 Effective Pastoral Ministry II 
Good/Sears T 12:30 -3:00 

D. NBTS 1-300 Nature and Mission of the Church 
Borchert and Faculty WF 8 - 9 : 20 



Winter 

Spring 

Fall 



48 



Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 

E. CTU 1-455 Worship /Pastoral Care Intensive 

Ostdiek 1/16-17 Winter 

1/30-31 
2/13-14 

2/27-28 

F. CTU 1-460 Spirituality for Cross-Cultural Ministry 
(6 credit hours) 

Barbour /Staff TBAr Summer 

G. CTU 1-415 M.T.S. Colloquium 

Dunning Th 10 : 30 - 1 : 00 Fall 

H. CCTS 1-520 Justice Ministries for Social Change 

Dudley/ Durham /Pawlikowski/Tuite F 9 - 12 Spring 

I. CTU 1-595 Heritage Colloquium 

Szura W 7 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

J. NBTS 1-600 Orientation to The Doctor of Ministry Program 

Jenkins/ Nelson Aug. 25-29 Summer 



CLUSTER INTENSIVES 

(see page 55) 



CCTS 1-500 Personal Transformation : A Cluster Intensive 
(2 or 3 course credits) 

Anderson, Stearn Th 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. Spring 

+ 5 day founding experience 

during the first week of the quarter 

CCTS 1-560 Cross-Cultural Communication : A Cluster Intensive 
(2 or 3 course credits) 

Barbour/ Boberg M 9 - 3 Spring 

W 3- 9 



49 



SPECIAL AREAS OF INTEREST WITHIN COURSES OF STUDY 

HISPANIC STUDIES 

Hispanic Ministry programs and courses in the Cluster seek 1) to train Hispanic 
and Spanish-speaking non-Hispanics for Hispanic ministries, using specially 
designed courses most of which are offered in the Spanish language, and 2) more 
broadly, to incorporate Hispanic issues, contributions, and perspectives, through a 
variety of approaches, into the total life of the Cluster and its preparation of 
ministers. 

THE FACULTY 

Ruben P. Armendariz (MTS) Robert Navarro (LSTC) 

Samuel Betances (MTS) Eduardo W. Nelson (NBTS) 

Jose Bracamonte (CTU) Jose C. Nieto (MTS) 

Robert Conway, C. PP.S. (CTU) Roger Velasquez (NBTS) 

Osvaldo Luis Mottesi (NBTS) 

THE COURSES 

HISTORY 

A. MTS H-310 Hispanic Church Reformers 

Nieto TBA Fall 

B. MTS H-486 The Development of Hispanic Protestantism in the United 

States 
Armendariz T 2 - 4 : 50 Winter 

C. CTU H-424 The Church in Latin America 

Conway TTh 12 - 1 : 15 Fall 

THEOLOGY 

A. LSTC T-310C Introduccion a la Teologia (Introduction to Theology) 
Navarro 1 - 2 : 15 Fall 

B. MTS T-315 Hispanic- American Cultural Resources for Theological 

Reflection 
Armendariz W 2 - 4 : 50 Winter 

C. NBTS C-453H Theology in a Context of Liberation: 
the Latin American Experience 

Mottesi T 6:00 -8:30 p.m. Fall 

D. LSTC T-459 Corrientes Teologicas Hispanas Contemporaneas 
(Contemporary Hispanic Theological Currents) 

Navarro , TTh 1-2:15 Primavera (Spring) 

E. JSTC T-465 The Liberationist Interpretation of Christianity 

Haight T3-5:30 Fall 

F. JSTC T-466 Liberation Christology 

Haight MWF11-12 Winter 

WORLD MISSION 

A. CTU W-544 Social Problems and Hispanic Concerns 

Bracamonte M 7 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

50 



Hispanic Studies 



Black Studies 



B. LSTC W-423 Church and Mission in Latin America: An Ecumenical 
Perspective 
Scherer MW 1-2:15 Winter 



MINISTRY 

A 



B. 



D. 



E. 



K. 



NBTS M-360 Church and Society 

Mottesi WF2:10-3:45 Spring 

NBTS M-377H Towards an Hispanic Theology of Evangelism 

Mottesi T 6:00 -8:30 p.m. Winter 

MTS M-430 Sociology of Religion in the Hispanic Community 

Betances TBAr Spring 

LSTC M-380 Ministerio en Comunidades Interculturales 

(Ministry in Intercultural Communities) 

Navarro Th 7 - 10 p.m. Invierno (Winter) 

NBTS M-395H Pastoral Care and Counseling in the Hispanic Context 



TBA Th 6 -8:30 p.m. 

NBTS M-465H Towards an Authentic Hispanic Worship 



Mottesi, Velasquez, E. Nelson 

MTS M-315 Introduction to Preaching 
Armendariz and Jarvis 



(June 9-13) 



Fall 



Summer 



MW 10 -11:50 



H. CCTS M-473 Media and Liberation 



Fall 



Spring 



Kennel /Spivey T 6:45 - 9:30 

NBTS M-381H The Educational Ministry of the Hispanic Churches 

TBA Th 6 -8:30 p.m. Winter 

NBTS M-372H Ministry of Church Administration in the Hispanic 

Context 
TBA Th 6 -8:30 p.m. Spring 

CTU 1-460 Spirituality for Cross-Cultural Ministry 

(6 credit hours) 

Barbour /Staff TBAr Summer 



L. [CCTS 1-560 Cr oss-Cultural C ommunicati on : A Clu ster Intensive 
(2 or 3 course credits) 
Barbour /Boberg M 9 - 3 

W 3 - 9 



Spring 



BLACK STUDIES 



THE FACULTY 

Homer U. Ashby, Jr. (MTS) 
Colvin Blanford (NBTS) 
Earl L. Durham (CCTS 
John W. Kinney (CTS) 



Samuel Berry McKinney (NBTS) 
Albert P. Pero, Jr. (LSTC, CTU) 
Charles Shelby Rooks (CTS) 
Charles S. Spivey (CCTS) 



51 



Black Studies Women's Studies 

THE COURSES 
THEOLOGY 

A. LSTC T-430 Black Theology and the Black Church 

Pero TTh 1-2:15 Winter 

B. CTS TEC-448 Urbanization and the Black Religious Experience 

Kinney T 6:30 -9:30 Spring 

C. CTS TEC-346 Theological Images in Black Literature 

Kinney T 6 : 30 - 9 : 30 Winter 

WORLD MISSION 

A. CTU W-446 Initiatory Rites and Christian Initiation 

Barbour W 7 - 9 : 30 p . m . Winter 

B. CTU W-530 Research Seminar in Area Studies 

Boberg/ Staff Winter 

C. CTU W-537 Independent Churches and Church Contextualization in 

Africa 
Barbour W7- 9:30 p.m. Fall 

D. MTS W-445 The Urban-Industrial Mission of the Church: Worldwide 
Poethig T 7 - 9 : 50 p . m . Spring 

MINISTRY 

A. NBTS M-469 Effective Administration: A Perspective from the 

Black Church 
McKinney (June 23-27) Summer 

B. CCTS M-473 Media and Liberation 

Kennel / Spi vey T 6 : 45 - 9 : 30 Spring 

C. NBTS M-668 The Church and Community Social Service 

Blanford T 9 - 12 Spring 

INTEGRATIVE/INTERDISCIPLINARY 

A. CCTS 1-560 Cross-Cultural Communication: An Intensive 
(2 or 3 full courses) 

Barbour/ Boberg M 9 -3 Spring 

W3-9 

B. CTU 1-460 Spirituality for Cross-Cultural Ministry 
(6 credit hours) 

Barb our /Staff TBAr Summer 

WOMEN'S STUDIES 

Women's issues are an integral part of the Cluster, its student life, faculty and 
courses. The courses and faculty listed below represent one way to show the in- 
terest of the Cluster, its schools, and its personnel in the particular experience and 
perspective of women. In addition, a Women's Caucus of faculty members has the 
responsibility to spark ideas and programs aimed at heightened consciousness of 
the role of women in theological education. 

52 



Women's Studies 



Judaic Studies 



THE FACULTY 

Claude-Marie Barbour (CTU) 
Dianne Bergant, C.S.A. (CTU) 
Doris Cox Borchert (NBTS) 
Jean Bozeman (LSTC) 
Marcia Clarke-Johnson (LSTC) 
Adela Yarbro Collins (MTS) 
Marilyn K. Creel (CCTS) 
Nancy R. Faus (BTS) 
Mary J. Good (JSTC) 
Shirley J. Heckman (BTC) 
Estella Boggs Horning (BTS) 



Kathleen Hughes, R.S.C.J. (CTU) 
Cynthia Ann Jarvis (MTS) 
Helen A. Kenik (JSTC) 
Jeanette Lucinio, S. P. (CTU) 
Lauree Hersch Meyer (BTS) 
Carolyn A. Osiek, R.S.C.J. (CTU) 
Rosemary Radford Ruether (MTS) 
Margaret H. Stearn (CCTS) 
Marjorie Tuite, O.P. (JSTC) 
Carol A. Wehrheim (MTS) 
Barbara Brown Zikmund (CTS) 



THE COURSES 

MTS H-330 19th Century American Women's Religious Life 
Gifford TBAr 



Fall 



MTS T-435 Women in Crisis: Social Issues and Ethical Decision-Making 
Ruether T 7- 9:50 Spring 

MTS B-430 Biblical Exegesis : From Adam's Rib to the Bride of Christ 
Collins M 1:30 -4:30 Winter 

CTU B-572 Power, Sex and the New Testament 
Osiek MW3-4:15 



Winter 



JUDAIC STUDIES 



In order to bring the Cluster community significantly in touch with Jewish life 
and thought, the Cluster offers courses in the history, religion and ideas of the 
Jewish people. Cluster students are encouraged to take advantage of the course of- 
ferings at Spertus College of Judaica with whom the Cluster has an agreement for 
reciprocal free cross-registration of students. A Spertus catalog can be obtained by 
writing to : 

Spertus College of Judaica 

618 South Michigan Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 60605 

(312) 922-9012 

THE FACULTY 



Andre Lacocque (CTS) 



THE COURSES 



Rabbi Simeon J. Maslin (CTS) 
Hayim Goren Perelmuter (CTU) 



CTU B-520 Liturgy of the Synagogue I 
Perelmuter TThl2-l:15 

CTU B-522 Liturgy of the Synagogue III 
Perelmuter TThl2-l:15 

CTU B-526 Rabbinic Judaism and the Early Church 
Perelmuter TTh 9 - 10 : 15 a.m. 



Spring 
Fall 
Fall 



53 



kidaic Studies Cluster Cooperatives 

CTU B-529 Jewish Mysticism and Messianism 

Perelmuter TTh 9-10:15 a.m. Spring 

CTS CH-493 Jewish Modern Issues: Election of Israel Today 

Lacocque T 2 - 5 Winter 

CTU E-489 Introduction to Jewish Ethics 

Pawlikowski TTh 10 : 30 - 11 : 45 Spring 



THE CLUSTER COOPERATIVE COURSES 

In addition to the courses offered by the member seminaries per se, the following 
courses (designated CCTS) are available, representing team-taught or team- 
planned courses which include faculty from two or more Cluster schools or faculty 
engaged by the Cluster as a whole. In some cases, in an effort to further cross- 
registration, the class meeting site will be moved between several schools depend- 
ing on the number of students enrolled in the class from the respective schools. 

Carol Cory F. Burton Nelson 

Marilyn K. Creel Charles S. Spivey 

Earl L. Durham Margaret H. Steam 
David J. McGown 

THE COURSES 

BIBLICAL STUDIES 



CCTS B-450 Symbol and Myth in the Bible 



Reeves /Thompson TTh 10 - 11 : 15 Spring 

HISTORICAL STUDIES 



CCTS H-560 The Augustinian Tradition: Grace and Freedom 



Burns, Fischer MW 1-2:15 Spring 

CCTS H-493 Christian Spiritual Traditions 

Osiek, Burns Jan. 23-24 2 p.m. Friday - 3:30 Sat. Winter 

Nemer, Lozano Feb. 6-7 2 p.m. Friday - 3:30 Sat. 

Senn, Montague Mar. 6-7 2 p.m. Friday - 3:30 Sat. 

ETHICAL STUDIES 



CCTS E-489 The Church's Peace Ministry : Issues and Perspectives 



Cary/B. Nelson W 3 - 6 Spring 

MINISTRY STUDIES 



CCTS M-441 Parish-Based Ministry with Commuter Colleges 
McGown/Creel Th 7 - 10 p.m. Spring 

CCTS M-530 What is Liturgy? Exploring Worship Ecumenicallv 
Faus/Keifer/Senn TBAr Spring 

CCTS M-473 Media and Liberation 

Kennel/Spivey M 7 - 10 p.m. Spring 



54 



Cluster Cooperatives Cluster Intensives 

| CCTS M-532 Preaching and Storytelling ' 
Kennel /Niedenthal/Piletic Spring 

1 CCTS M-591 Pastoral Care: History and Theology] 
Ashby F 9 - 12 Fall 



CCTS M-59 2 Personality Theories and Therapies 



Swanson F 9 - 12 Winter 



[CCTS M-593 P ast oral Care: Stress and Crisis! 
Swanson F 9 - 12 Spring 

INTERDISCIPLINARY/INTEGRATIVE 

| CCTS 1-520 Justice Ministries for Social Change 1 
Dudley /Durham/Tuite F 9 - 12 : 30 Spring 

I CCTS 1-500 Personal Transformation : A Cluster Intensive! 
(2 or 3 course credits) 

Anderson /S team Th 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. Spring 

( 4- 5 day founding experience 

during the first week of the quarter) 



CCTS 1-560 Cross-Cultural Communication : A Cluster Intensive 



(2 or 3 course credits) 
Barbour/ Boberg M 9 - 3 Spring 

W 3 - 9 

THE CLUSTER INTENSIVES 

Among a variety of cooperative enterprises the Cluster offers at the present time 
two unique programs of education for ministry which draw in an integrated man- 
ner upon the resources of its member schools and the metropolitan Chicago area. 
These are the Intensives CCTS 1-500 Personal Transformation, and CCTS 1-560 
Cross-Cultural Communication. The Intensives' unique role in the curriculum may 
be summarized under two points. 

1. Since each school in the Cluster continues to offer its own in- 
troductory and advanced requirements related to such matters as 
denominational and confessional identity, spiritual formation, and 
ordination, the Cluster Areas of Concentration are not designed as a 
core curriculum in which all beginning students in each of the 
schools are expected to participate. Rather, the Cluster Intensives are 
designed as intermediate and advanced elective offerings which are 
open to students who have completed at least one year of theological 
education and who have satisfied such other prerequisites as may be 
appropriate in a particular area. 

2. The Intensives are designed to transcend the personal and 
professional fragmentation which frequently accompanies 
educational experiences which are circumscribed by a particular 
discipline or field or by a particular ministerial role or setting. 
Therefore, the intensives have been organized in terms of broad 
areas of functional competence which are relevant to a variety of 
ministerial roles and settings and which are dependent upon the in- 
tegration of performance and insights from a variety of disciplines. 

55 



Cluster Intensives 



The Intensives have been designed to provide a maximum of instructional, con- 
textual, formational, professional, ecumenical and institutional interfacing. Struc- 
tured on the basis of differential student participation, the Intensives seek to 
develop both a generalized and a specialized and, what may correspond to neither, 
an individualized competence, while at the same time they remain sufficiently stan- 
dardized to provide a functional degree of educational coherence and ad- 
ministrative compatibility. 



CCTS 1-500 PERSONAL TRANSFORMATION: AN INTENSIVE 



I. Nature of the Intensive 

Intensive is an integrating ex- 
perience which takes place in a 
learning-transforming community. 
It is for students who wish to 
acquire intermediate levels of 
competence in helping individuals 
and face-to-face groups more fully 
to actualize their potential 
through multi-faceted and 
spiritual development models. It is 
envisioned that all students regard- 
less of their previous experience, 
can grow, try out new ways of 
behavior for enabling growth, 
teach others, explore new theories 
and be members of the com- 
munity. 

The Intensive consists of one 
quarter of involvement for which 
students will receive two or three 
full courses credit. With the ap- 
proval of the respective in- 
stitutions in which they are 
matriculated, students who are in- 
volved in the Unit may also enroll 
in one or two additional courses. 

II. Aims of the Intensive 

The general aims of the In- 
tensive include the following : 
A. to assist students to develop a 
pastoral theological theory 
and research methodology 
relative to personal trans- 
formation which is grounded 
in the classical theological 
disciplines (Bible, history, 
ethics, and theology) and 
which is informed by dialogue 
with the history of the cure of 
souls, contemporary theory 



and practice in pastoral coun- 
seling and clinical pastoral 
education, and relevant 
secular disciplines ; 

B. to assist students to acquire 
direct personal experience of 
selected modes of personal 
transformation; and 

C. to assist students to acquire 
appropriate levels of com- 
petence in the use of various 
modes of personal trans- 
formation. 

III. Structure of the Intensive 

There are three principal com- 
ponents in the Intensive: a learn- 
ing-transforming community, 
ministry placements, and try-out 
events. 

A. A Learning-Transforming 
Community 

The faculty and students 
will be members in a learning- 
transforming community. The 
process of building such a 
community will begin with a 
five-day founding experience 
during the first week of the 
quarter. The experience will 
be held in an appropriate 
retreat setting offering op- 
portunities for recreation as 
well as interaction. 

During this time group 
covenants for the quarter will 
be developed and theoretical 
and practical inputs will be 
organized. Individual student 
covenants, which will also be 
developed at this time, will in- 
clude the identification of the 



56 



Cluster Intensives 



specific personal and 
professional skills and 
theoretical understandings on 
which one wants to work 
during the quarter. With per- 
mission of the faculty mem- 
bers) involved, students may 
also design their individual 
covenants to include required 
work which they would nor- 
mally be expected to complete 
through another course; upon 
fulfillment of their covenants 
to the satisfaction of the 
faculty member(s) students 
would have fulfilled all or 
part of the course 
requirement. 

During the subesequent 
weeks the total group will 
meet from 10:00 A.M. to 
9:00 P.M. on Thursdays, 
possibly away from the 
Cluster. (Within these 
scheduled class sessions 
students enrolled for two full 
courses credit may negotiate 
appropriately reduced in- 
volvement.) Sub-groups/ 
learning teams will also work 
together at other times on 
common interests, projects, 
theories, skill training, and 
personal growth. 

The learning-transforming 
community will be engaged in 
four continuing activities: 
1. Acquiring and developing 
theory, content, and skills 
related to personal trans- 
formation. 

The theoretical inputs and 
content on growth and 
change will be wide-ranging 
and will be dependent upon 
the covenants established by 
the individual members 
and/ or groups. Illustrative 
possibilities include: prayer, 
spiritual direction, 



meditation, Yoga, and 
demonology; theological 
understandings of grace, 
reconciliation, Chrstian 
community, confession, 
justification, redemption, 
and ethics; the meaning of 
the biblical themes, ex- 
periences, and words in the 
context of personal trans- 
formation and con- 
temporary life; the relation- 
ship between piety and ac- 
tivism — personal and social 
transformation; theories of 
personality and human 
development; the human 
potential movement, in- 
cluding Gestalt Therapy, 
Transactional Analysis, en- 
counter, psychosynthesis, 
and bio-energetics; and 
therapeutic models such as 
psychoanalysis and ego- 
psychology. 

2. Experiencing of one's own 
growth and of enabling 
others to grow, both within 
the community and in try- 
out with others outside. 

3. Reflecting upon the ex- 
perience and theory. 

4. Evaluating the ongoing 
process and the life of the 
community. 

Evaluative decisions will 
be agreed upon communally 
within the following general 
guidelines; a paper or 
project indicating integration 
of theory and skills, as well 
as self-evaluation, peer 
evaluation, and supervisory 
evaluation, will serve as 
bases for evaluation as the 
end of the Intensive. 
B. Ministry Placements 

It is expected that all 
students will be involved in 
some form of ministry which 



57 



Cluster Intensives 



provides leadership experience 
in personal transformation 
and that such involvement 
will be utilized in the Unit. 
Students without access to 
such involvements will be 
assisted to find appropriate 
placement during the quarter 
in which the Unit is offered. 
Students who desire to do so 
will also be assisted to find 
appropriate placement in the 
quarter preceding the Unit. 
C. Try-out Events 

In addition to the ex- 
periences of leadership which 
are expected of them within 
the Unit and within their 
respective placements, stu- 
dents will be provided op- 
portunity to become team 
leaders with faculty members 
in designing, executing, and 
evaluating short-term per- 
sonal transformation events 
. for other persons and groups. 
Possibilities for try-outs may 



include such organizations, 
groups and occasions as the 
following: Cluster, churches, 
lay people, house church 
weekends, spiritual weekends, 
and experiential theology 
weekends . 

IV. Admission to the Intensive 

Open to students (1) who have 
completed one or more years of 
theological education; (2) who 
have had some of the following 
experience and training (one or 
more quarters of Clinical Pastoral 
Education; laboratory experiences 
in small groups, personal growth, 
etc.; basic courses in personal 
counseling and group work); and 
(3) who have obtained the ap- 
proval both of the school in which 
they are matriculated and of the 
Personal Transformation teaching 
team. Approval of the teaching 
team should be requested through 
an application form which may be 
obtained from the office of the 
registrar at each school. 



CCTS 1-560 CROSS-CULTURAL COMMUNICATION: INTENSIVE UNIT 



Spring Quarter, 1980 

2 or 3 Full Courses Credit 

Monday, 9:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M. 

Wednesday, 3:00 - 9:00 P.M. 

Enrollment limited to 20 

Initial session at CTU 

Claude Marie Barbour, and Staff 

Assistant Professor of World Mission 

Catholic Theological Union 

I. Rationale 

The church is at the threshold 
of a new era. The growing thrust 
toward unity on the economic and 
political planes, the deeper 
realization of cultural pluralism 
within that unity, and the greater 
involvement in the struggle for 
human dignity have all given new 
thrust and direction to the 
church's task in the world today. 



The global scope and character 
of the problems demand an equal 
response. It is of the greatest im- 
portance that Christians of diverse 
national, racial, class and 
theological backgrounds, per- 
spective and commitments find 
ways to listen to and learn from 
one another. If American 
theological education is to make 
creative contributions to such 
issues as racism, the use and 
distribution of the world's weath 
and resources, the struggles for 
human liberation and the develop- 
ment of societal structures which 
are more open and just, it must do 
so as a community which has 
learned to reflect and act in an in- 
ternational context. 



58 



Cluster Intensives 



For some the response will go 
further. They desire to be persons 
of dialogue, to live a precarious 
existence between different 
cultural worlds. They aim to 
spend their lives, or part of them, 
with people of another culture, 
discovering ways to think and 
work together in Christ about the 
fundamental problems which con- 
front the entire human family in 
relation to peace, justice and sur- 
vival . 

II. Nature of the Intensive 

The concentration has a double 
major thrust which will serve the 
needs and goals of a wide variety 
of students. On the one hand, it 
will give high priority to those 
students who desire to work or 
study in another cultural en- 
vironment and will help them 
acquire beginning levels of com- 
petence for effective com- 
munication in cultures and sub- 
cultures other than their own. 

At the same time, the con- 
centration will provide a wider 
range of students the opportunity 
to experience in a unique way the 
cultural assumptions and limits of 
their theological thinking, and to 
lay the foundation for a broader 
international, interracial and 
ecumenical understanding, con- 
cern and commitment both in 
their theological education as well 
as in their further ministry. 

III. Aims of the Unit 

The general aims of the Inten- 
sive include the following : 

A. to sensitize students to the 
diversity of cultural ex- 
pression; 

B. to assist students to develop 
skills in the analysis of culture 
and communication and to 
acquire a beginning com- 
petence in cross-cultural com- 



munication; 

C. to lay a foundation for 
students' understanding of, 
concern for, and cooperation 
in issues of international 
scope and character; 

D. to help students to interpret 
their experience to the wider 
church in order to contribute 
to an international perspective 
on mission and ministry. 

IV. Structure of the Intensive 

There are three principal com- 
ponents in the Intensive: basic 
theory of culture and com- 
munication, field placements, in- 
tegrative discussions ("de- 
briefings"). (Within the scheduled 
activities students enrolled for two 
full courses credit may negotiate 
appropriately reduced in- 
volvement.) 
A. Basic Theory (Four weeks) 

The theoretical presen- 
tations will focus on such 
matters as understanding the 
ways in which cultural factors 
influence experiencing and 
symbolization, thereby in- 
fluencing the ways in which 
communication is given and 
received; understanding the 
nature of any' culture through 
a representative examination 
of selected contrasting 
cultures and subcultures in the 
light of cultural an- 
thropological perspectives; 
understanding the theological 
issues involved in the cultural 
conditioning of all experience 
and symbolization; un- 
derstanding the nature of the 
communication process from 
theological, psychological and 
sociological perspectives; and 
understanding what it means 
theologically to communicate 
the meaning of the Christian 
faith. 



59 



Cluster Intensives 



Such understanding will be 
addressed through the 
following topics: 
a. Culture: Nature and 
Origin; Enculturation — 

Ethnocentrism — Prejudice ; 
Culture Dynamics: Per- 
sistance and Change 

2. My Culture: Historical 
Background, Common 
Characteristics 

3. Communication Theory: 
Verbal — dialogue; Non-ver- 
bal 

4. Obstacles to Com- 
munication: Historical; 
Cultural 

5. Communication of the 
Gospel : 

a. Why: Theology of 
Mission 

b. How: Evangelization: 
Dialogue (Religious); Wit- 
ness; Worship 

6. Global Awareness: Peace 
and Justice; Population 
Growth Development 

7. Introduction to specific 
cultures of field placements. 

B. Field Placements (Three 
weeks) 

The field placement is an 
integral part of the unit. It is 
designed to offer students an 
opportunity to practice and 
develop skills and to test 
theories of cross-cultural com- 
munication in an authentic 
cross-cultural life situation. 
The placement provides a 
total live-in experience of 
ministry and spirituality in 
minority communities in the 
Chicago area, and includes 
planned supervision and 
guidance, and the availablity 
of a peer group, reflection 



group or other support group. 
Participants spend the first 
week with the Hispanic com- 
munity in Gary, Indiana, 
laying foundations for 
becoming persons of dialogue 
and experiencing the work 
among the communities there. 
In the following two weeks, 
the experience is continued in 
the Shalom Community in 
Chicago, with experience, 
prayer and work among the 
Black and Native American 
communities. 
C. Integrative Discussions (Two 
weeks) 

Following the three-weeks 
intensive field placement, 
students will engage in a two- 
week, post-field "de-briefing" 
period during which their 
cross-cultural field experiences 
will be reported on, analyzed 
and critically evaluated from 
the standpoint of personal 
learning and growth. Every 
student will be expected to 
have kept a complete diary 
(log) of field experiences. 

A clear expectation of the 
"de-briefing" period is that all 
students will evaluate and 
process their field experience 
in such a way as to make con- 
crete plans for application in 
terms of ministry. These plans 
may be of an interpretive or 
vocational nature. 
V. Admission to the Intensive 

Open to students who have 
completed one or more years of 
theological education and who 
have obtained the approval of the 
school in which they are 
matriculated. 



60 



CLUSTER SERVICES AND PROGRAMS 

LIBRARY SERVICES 



The Cluster supports a vigorous 
library program which provides many 
benefits to students and faculty. The 
combined Cluster library collections 
comprise over 800,00 volumes and 
represent one of the largest collections 
among the theological consortia in the 
nation. A Union List of 1700 current 
periodicals assist Cluster library users 
in locating desired titles. All Cluster 
library users have access to a Cluster 
Union Catalog of holdings completed 
in 1979, which is located at the Jesuit/ 
Krauss (Lutheran)/McCormick 
Libraries, and has in it all the holdings 
of the Cluster as well as the Divinity 
collection of the University of 
Chicago. The loan of books or 
periodicals between Cluster schools is 
facilitated by the use of interlibrary 
facsimile devices and a courier system, 
and direct access to all Cluster 
libraries is provided by a Cluster I.D. 
card. A staff of eighteen library 
professionals with various subject 
specializations is available to assist 
users with reference and research 
problems. The Cluster libraries have 
uniform policies for loan periods, care 
of reserve books, reference books, 
periodicals and costs for 
photocopying. 

Other Cluster library cooperative 
programs that benefit users are a coor- 
dinated joint acquisitions program for 
books, periodicals, and monograph 
series. The Cluster libraries participate 
in the services of OCLC, Inc., a 
nationally linked, computer based 
cataloguing operation. 

Beyond the Cluster library resources 
are those of other Chicago seminaries 
and universities, the Chicago Public 
Library, Newberry Library, and John 
Crerar Library. All Cluster libraries 
belong to the Illinois Library and In- 



formation Network (ILLINET) which 
provides access to statewide library 
resources as well as the bibliographic 
services of OCLC, Inc. 

Each Cluster library has its special 
strengths or collections. Below is a 
brief description of the kinds of 
special holdings to be found in the 
Cluster: 

* Bethany Theological Seminary: 
Special strengths in Brethren history, 
Pietism, peace studies, and 
psychological journals. Special collec- 
tions are the Abraham H. Cassell 
Collection of 19th century historical 
and theological books and pamphlets, 
and the Huston Bible Collection, 
which represents over four hundred 
volumes with numerous editions of 
the English Bible. 

Catholic Theological Union: 
Special collection strength in the sub- 
jects of Scripture, patrology, canon 
law, and missiology. 

Chicago Theological Seminary : 
Collection strength in ethics, sociology 
of religion, psychology and per- 
sonality sciences. Special collections 
are in Congregational and Puritan 
studies and Hebraica. 

DeAndreis Institute of Theology: 
Collection strength in Vincentiana, 
Scripture and Catholic church history. 

+ Jesuit School of Theology: 
Special collection strengths in 
Jesuitica, modern and contemporary 
continental philosophy, patristics, 
medieval scholastic theology and 
Catholic systematic theology. 

+ Lutheran School of Theology: 
Collection strength in church history, 
theology, Lutheran Orthodoxy, 
Pietism, and recent continental 
theology. Special collections of 
published and unpublished materials 
related to the history of the Lutheran 



61 



Church in America, United Lutheran 
Church, Augustana Evangelical 
Lutheran Church, American 
Evangelical Lutheran Church 
(Danish), and the Finnish Evangelical 
Lutheran Church (Suomi Synod). 
Gruber Collection of Greek MSS from 
the 9th - 15th centuries; early editions 
of German and English Bibles. 

+ McCormick Theological 
Seminary: Collection strength in 
biblical studies including biblical ar- 
chaeology, Reformation, patristics, 
and Evans American Bibliography in 
microprint. Special collections include 
Presbyteriana and the Condit and 
Simms English Bible Collections. 

Meadville /Lombard Theological 
School: Collection strengths in 
Unitarian and Universalist materials, 
social ethics and history of religions. 

* Northern Baptist Theological 
Seminary: Collection strengths in 
Baptist history. Special collections 
consist of Baptist Association records, 
American Baptist Convention records, 
Danish and Norwegian Baptist 
Seminary material; A.T. Olmstead 
Collection in Ancient Near Eastern 
Languages and Literature. 

The Ecumenical Parish Resource 
Center (EPRC), administered by the 
Jesuit /Krauss (Lutheran) /McCormick 
Libraries and located at LSTC, 
provides a variety of current resources 
for use in church programs. The Cen- 
ter's resources include more than 50 
religious education curricula ; a special 
collection of materials pertaining to 
the various functions of the 
congregation, including worship, 
stewardship, church organization, 
education and simulation games. 
Along with such resources, the staff of 
the Center provides unique services in 
assisting denominational officials, 
pastors, seminary students and layper- 
sons in developing meaningful 
programs for their judicatories, 
congregations, groups or classes. In- 



terested parties are invited to contact 
the Center for further information. 

The libraries of Bethany and Nor- 
thern Baptist are a merged library 
with integrated staffs and collections 
houses on the Bethany campus . 

+ The libraries of Jesuit, Krauss 
(Lutheran) and McCormick are a joint 
library with integrated staffs and 
collections housed on the Lutheran 
campus . 

CLUSTER THEOLOGICAL 
LANGUAGE COURSES 

In addition to the courses in biblical 
languages listed among the regular 
course offerings, non-credit courses in 
French, German and Latin are offered 
through the Cluster during each quar- 
ter of the academic year as warranted 
by student interest. The aim of the 
courses is to assist students to achieve 
facility in reading theological 
literature in the respective languages. 
Such facility is frequently employed to 
fulfill language requirements for cer- 
tain degree programs. A nominal fee is 
charged. For further information con- 
tact the Cluster office. 



CLUSTER CENTER FOR THEOLOGY 
AND MINISTRY IN GLOBAL 
PERSPECTIVE 

Historical Background. Since its 
inception the Cluster has embodied a 
deepening commitment to the in- 
ternationalization of theological 
education. This commitment has ex- 
pressed itself through such diverse 
forms as extensive World Mission 
Study course offerings, a unique 
Cluster Area of Concentration in 
Cross-Cultural Communication, An 
Annual World Mission Institute, sem- 
inary-sponsored programs for overseas 
study and for faculty-student ex- 
change with theological schools 



62 



around the world, and various local 
programs planned by, with, and for 
international students and visiting 
faculty and lecturers from other 
nations. 

In order to strengthen its com- 
mitment to bring international per- 
spectives to bear upon all aspects of 
theological education within its mem- 
ber schools and to secure resources to 
enhance such endeavors the Cluster 
established a Center for Theology and 
Ministry in Global Perspective. Under 
the leadership of its Director and with 
the continuing assistance of its In- 
ternational Programs Coordinator and 
the Cluster Committee on In- 
ternational Programs, the "Global 
Perspective Center" (GPC) explores 
more effective ways of illuminating 
theological study, ministerial 
preparation, and continuing education 
with insights and experiences of an in- 
ternational character as well as ways 
of contributing through the iden- 
tification and elucidation of new 
theological problems, towards a more 
effective Church ministry in an every 
changing world. 

Resources. The GPC offers a rich 
setting in which to study theology and 
to begin or continue preparation for 
mission and ministry in a world per- 
spective. Ecumenically, the heritages 
of six Protestant and three Roman 
Catholic schools of the Cluster are 
complemented by those of other 
theological schools which comprise 
the Chicago Theological Institute 
(q.v., pp. 67-8). Educationally, the 
aforementioned curriculur and extra- 
curricular resources of the Cluster 
schools are enhanced by those of the 
Chicago Theological Institute and the 
University of Chicago, which latter 
provides wide offerings in languages 
and area studies. Cluster students 
from schools located in Hyde Park en- 
joy significant tuition reduction for 



work taken concurrently in the 
University and its Divinity School. 

CLUSTER WORLD 
MISSION INSTITUTE 

The ninth annual Cluster World 
Mission Institute will be held April 6- 
10, 1981. With ecumenical and in- 
ternational leadership, the Institute 
brings together students, missionaries, 
pastors, administrators, and scholars 
to identify and address problems and 
concerns that are of trans cultural and 
international import. 

Institute topics in recent years have 
included Mission in One World, 
Evangelization and Human Develop- 
ment in the Third World, From In- 
dependence to Interdependence in 
World Mission and Churches in 
Revolutionary Situations, Puebla: Im- 
plications for Mission in the 1980's? A 
list of available publications, 
manuscripts, and cassette tapes related 
to previous Institutes may be obtained 
from the Cluster office. 

CENTER FOR ADVANCED STUDY 
IN RELIGION AND SCIENCE 

Historical Background. The Center 
for Advanced Study in Religion and 
Science (CASIRAS) is an independent 
incorporated institution with an Ad- 
visory Board comprised of ap- 
proximately one hundred in- 
ternationally renowned scholars and 
scientists representing all major 
disciplines. Since 1970, CASIRAS has 
developed an increasingly close af- 
filiation and effective working 
relationship with the Chicago Cluster 
of Theological Schools. 

The purposes of such cooperative 
relationship are to achieve a greater 
integration between the scientific and 
religious models or images concerning 
the nature and destiny of humans in 
the context of the reality which 



63 



created and sustains them, thereby to 
make possible a more effective in- 
terpretation of the long-evolved 
wisdom of our religious heritage. The 
involvement of CASIRAS in the 
following endeavors reflects such pur- 
poses . 

Advanced Seminar in Theology and 
the Sciences. This interschool seminar 
was opened by Meadville/Lombard 
Theological School in 1965 under the 
direction of Ralph Wendell Burhoe, 
and is one of the precursors of in- 
terinsti national Cluster faculty and 
student involvement in an in- 
terdisciplinary research project. The 
seminar and related conferences have 
provided Cluster personnel with op- 
portunities for small-group discussion 
of new insights from the sciences for 
understanding human nature and 
destiny with such internationally 
distinguished scientists (including 
some Nobel Prize winners) as: H. 
Stanley Bennett, J. Bronowski, San- 
born C. Brown, Donald T. Campbell, 
Theodosius Dobzhansky, Alfred E. 
Emerson, Sir John Eccles, Clifford 
Geertz, Benson E. Ginsburg, Garrett 
Hardin, Dwight J. Ingle, Aharon Kat- 
chalasky-Katzir, Hermann Joseph 
Muller, Michael Polanyi, Van Ren- 
sselaer Potter, C. L. Prosser, Arnold 
Ravin, Harlow Shapley, Sol Tax, and 
Anthony F. C. Wallace. Many of the 
papers shared by such scholars in the 
seminar have been published in Zygon 
or elsewhere and represent keys to 
new breakthroughs of the wall 
separating religious and scientific un- 
derstanding. Local and other 
theological faculty have also em- 
ployed the seminar as a forum for 
presenting outstanding papers which 
foster pioneering understandings of a 
more positive relation of religion and 
science and which, upon publication, 
constitute a growing literature for 
such breakthroughs. The current of- 
fering, CCTS T-572: Advanced 



Seminar in Theology and Sciences, is 
described on pp. 84-85. 

Fellows and Associates. A limited 
number of theologians and scientists 
from local as well as from West and 
East Coast institutions have been ap- 
pointed Fellows and Associates of 
CASIRAS, sometimes for a sabbatical 
year, where they have written papers 
and books with the benefit and 
guidance and critical review by others 
associated with the Center. Several 
ministers have also come to CASIRAS 
as Associates for extended periods of 
continuing education. Their studies 
have similarly led to significant papers 
in the field, some of which have been 
published . 

Courses. From its inception 
CASIRAS has provided team-taught 
courses for Cluster students pursuing 
basic professional degrees. In 1970-71 
the Center pioneered in organizing the 
Cluster's first year-long sequence, 
"Man and His Environment," which 
involved 12 faculty from 5 seminaries 
and an ecologist from a neighboring 
university, together with some 20 
students from 5 schools. Other in- 
terinstitutionally team-taught courses 
have followed and a description of the 
current offering, CCTS T-472: Com- 
municating the Religious Message in 
an Age of Science, may be found on 
p. 84. 

In addition to offering courses on 
the basic professional degree level, 
CASIRAS has been involved in thesis 
advising for advanced academic 
degrees. Moreover, from the outset 
CASIRAS has participated with 
faculties of Cluster schools in 
academic planning, including the 
development of (1) professional degree 
programs for students preparing for 
ministry and for clergy engaged in 
continuing education; (2) academic 
doctoral studies for future teachers 
and researchers within the framework 
of existing degree programs in the 



64 



Cluster schools; and (3) post-doctoral 
programs for faculty. 

Conferences and Symposia. For 
many years CASIRAS, together with 
its affiliated membership society, the 
Institute on Religion in an Age of 
Science (IRAS), has organized con- 
ferences and symposia on religion and 
the sciences . 

Publishing. CASIRAS is a sponsor 
of the publication Zygon: Journal of 
Religion and Science, one of whose 
editorial offices is housed with the 
Cluster at the Lutheran School of 
Theology. Communications from 
religious and scientific personnel in- 
dicate that Zygon has proven to be a 
valuable resource for those concerned 
to provide more effective in- 
terpretations of the traditional 
religious message in a scientific age. 

Guided Research and Study. 
CASIRAS makes available through 
the Cluster opportunities which are 
unique among American theological 
schools for guided research and study 
in the area of theology and the scien- 
ces. 

For further information contact the 
Center for Advanced Study in 
Religion and Science, 1100 East 55th 
Street, Chicago, Illinois 60615. 
Phone: (312) 667-3500, ext. 268 or 
643-5131. 

Ralph Wendell Burhoe, Director 

INSTITUTE ON THE CHURCH 
IN URBAN-INDUSTRIAL SOCIETY 

The Institute on the Church in Ur- 
ban-Industrial Society (ICUIS), based 
at McCormick Theological Seminary, 
was established in 1966 by the 
Presbyterian Institute of Industrial 
Relations in cooperation with the Ad- 
visory Group on Urban and Industrial 
Mission, Commission on World 
Mission and Evangelism, World 
Council of Churches. While retaining 
these historic relationships, since 1975 



ICUIS has been located with the 
Chicago Cluster of Theological 
Schools and has established relation- 
ships with a wider range of American 
Denominations. 

The Advisory Group on Urban and 
Industrial Mission, W.C.C., "recog- 
nized the Institute on the Church 
in Urban-Industrial Society as the 
one centre mandated by it to provide 
information and consultation on 
training facilities for urban and in- 
dustrial ministries as well as an in- 
ternational reference centre for 
literature and programme information 
in this field." In line with this mandate 
ICUIS performs a variety of data- 
collecting and program-resourcing 
functions. 

As a center for the gathering of in- 
formation, ICUIS provides an in- 
formation bank which draws upon a 
continuing flow of case studies, 
project reports, articles, correspon- 
dence, books and other materials 
coming out of the church's in- 
volvement in the issues of ur- 
banization, technological change, in- 
ternational justice and human 
development. This material is selected, 
annotated, indexed and distributed 
among a world-wide network in a 
monthly Abstract Service and a 
bibiliographic service. Any of the 
more than 6,000 items in the ICUIS 
files, which are cross-indexed topically 
and geographically can be retrieved 
upon request. Retrieval is facilitated 
by an annual Index to the Abstract Ser- 
vice. The ICUIS information system is 
backed by over 100 file drawers of 
materials on issues, projects and 
studies on urban-industrial mission. 

A recent addition to ICUIS 
publications is JUSTICE MINISTRIES, 
a quarterly dedicated to urban 
ministries in the United States. Each 
quarterly concentrates on a different 
issue with which U. S. urban churches 
are involved . 



65 



Besides linking people engaged in 
the church's world-wide urban-indus- 
trial mission through information ex- 
change, the resources of ICUIS have 
been used 

as models of involvement by those en- 
gaged in urban-industrial and met- 
ropolitan mission programs around 
the world; 

as teaching material by seminary and 
college professors in courses on 
church and society, the theology of 
mission, metropolitan and regional 
development, technology and 
culture, and in continuing education 
and action training programs; 

as research material for students in 
courses or projects related to the 
church's involvement in social 
issues ; 

as a program resource by women's 
associations, couples' clubs, and 
young adult groups in issues related 
to the international dimensions of 
urbanization and technological 
change ; 

as the basis for mission institutes and 
orientation programs for those 
going overseas or for those return- 
ing from overseas assignments and 
for overseas persons assigned to 
ICUIS for periods of specialized 
study and action; 

as the basis for preparing biblio- 
graphies and program materials for 
special program emphases of church 
agencies. 

The resources of ICUIS are 
available to church agencies and local 
churches 

through- the Abstract Service and 
other publications of ICUIS 
which provide up-to-date in- 
formation on the in- 
ternational dimensions of 
the church's urban-industrial 
mission; 

through the indexed material and the 



background files which 
provide program resources 
on the issues of metropolitan 
and technological change 
worldwide ; 

through consultation services to help 
plan institutes, seminars and 
conferences of the issues and 
the action involved in the in- 
ternationalization of 

mission ; 

through orientation programs for 
people going overseas in the 
service of the church or of 
secular agencies, and week- 
end seminar for local 
churches. 

MINISTERS IN 
INDUSTRY PROGRAM 

For over thirty years the "Ministers- 
in-Industry" program has put 
seminary students in touch with work 
life in the industrial and service sectors 
of the U.S. economy. During the sum- 
mer of 1981, the eight week program 
will deal with "Future of Work in the 
U.S.: Alternative Forms of Ministry." 
The program's central purpose is to 
develop seminarian sensitivity to the 
issues which U.S. technology and the 
U.S. economy raise for the church's 
ministry. 

Students are employed as wage earn- 
ers in factories and service jobs 
during the summer and participate in 
weekly seminar sessions. The seminar 
outline focuses upon the religious, 
political, ethnic, racial and economic 
concerns of wage earners. Seminar 
discussions draw upon the students' 
reflections and insights arising from 
their work situations. A preparatory 
reading list is provided for the 
sessions. 

Seminar sessions are led by Prof. 
Poethig. Each participant is expected 
to concentrate his/her attention on a 
given area of the work experience and 
to prepare a paper on this particular 



66 



issue. Past papers have included 
diaries and journals, reflections on 
religious attitudes, analysis of ethnic 
and sex competition in work 
situations, rank and file militancy in 
unions, alienation in industrial work. 

Students should begin their summer 
employment by June 15, 1981, or as 
soon thereafter as possible. An orien- 
tation session will be held Thursday, 
June 11, and the final seminar will be 
held during the final week ending 
August 1. Students who desire may 
continue their work beyond the con- 
clusion of the seminar. All papers will 
be due no later than August 31. 

Enrollment is open to students who 
have completed one year of study at 
any accredited theological seminary. 
While the program is offered for 4 
quarter hours' credit, additional 
academic and /or clinical credit may 
be negotiated. Tuition for the program 
is payable to McCormick Theological 
Seminary at its regular rate for the 
number of credit hours sought. Ap- 
plications for admission may be ob- 
tained from ICUIS and should be sub- 
mitted to ICUIS by May 1, 1981. 

For further information, write or 
phone : Institute on the Church in Ur- 
ban-Industrial Society, 5700 S. 
Woodlawn Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 
60637. Phone (312) 643-7111. 

Richard P. Poethig, Director 

Bobbi Wells Hargleroad, 

Documentation Director 

Mary J. Kirklin, Administrative Asst. 

SPERTUS COLLEGE OF JUDAICA 

In 1978 the Chicago Cluster of 
Theological Schools and the Spertus 
College of Judaica, located in the 
Chicago Loop, signed an agreement to 
provide for an exchange of services. 
Formalized was an already working 
relationship of free access to libraries. 
More importantly, the agreement 
provides for free cross-registration for 



students from the Cluster into ap- 
propriate Spertus courses and vice 
versa. Exchange of faculty between 
Cluster Schools and Spertus College is 
also recognized by this agreement as 
appropriate. 

Since Judaic Studies are receiving 
increasing recognition as an important 
element in the training of Christian 
leadership, both as a means for a fresh 
perspective on Christian roots and as 
a way of understanding the other 
major living religion within our 
tradition, the opportunity for ex- 
change with Spertus College provides 
an attractive resource for Cluster 
students. 

INSTITUTE OF 
HOLY LAND STUDIES 
(Jerusalem, Israel) 

Northern Baptist Theological 
Seminary is a constituent member of 
the Institute of Holy Land Studies 
located on Mt. Zion in Jerusalem. 

Cluster students desiring a short- 
term or a full year of study in Israel in 
terms of Archaeology, Historical plus 
Physical Geography of the Holy Land, 
Modern Hebrew, Jewish or Arab 
Studies, etc. may apply through Nor- 
thern for admission into one of the 
programs. Tuition is payable to the 
Institute. 

Information concerning the 
programs, costs, housing, etc. is 
available from Dean Gerald L. Bor- 
chert, a member of the Executive 
Committee. 

CHICAGO THEOLOGICAL 
INSTITUTE 

The Chicago Cluster of Theological 
Schools enjoys a cordial and fruitful 
working relationship with the Chicago 
Theological Institute (CTI), which is a 
consortium of five theological schools 
located in the northern metropolitan 
area of the city. The member in- 



67 



stitutions of CTI are Garrett- 
Evangelical Theological Seminary 
(United Methodist), North Park 
Theological Seminary (Evangelical 
Covenant), Seabury-Wes tern 

Theological Seminary (Episcopal), 
Trinity Evangelical Divinity School 
(Evangelical Free) and St. Mary of the 
Lake Seminary (Roman Catholic), an 
associate member. Each of these five 
institutions embodies a unique 
theological tradition or 

denominational affiliation which com- 
plements and enriches those repre- 
sented among the nine schools of the 
Cluster. 

By common agreement between the 
two consortia students other than 
those pursuing academic doctorates 
in each member school enjoy tuition- 
free cross-registration privileges in all 
other member schools. Most Cluster 
students thus have broad functional 
access without additional fees to 
significant curricular resources in four- 
teen theological schools which collec- 
tively represent a richness and diver- 
sity of ecumenical perspectives and 
theological traditions undu plica ted in 
any other local setting. 

The procedures for cross-registering 
into CTI schools are identical to those 
for cross-registering into Cluster 
schools. Information regarding CTI 
course descriptions and schedules is 
available in the office of the dean and 
registrar at each Cluster school. Such 
information may also be obtained 
from the office of the dean or registrar 
of the respective CTI schools : 
Garrett-Evangelical 
Theological Seminary 
2121 Sheridan Road 
Evanston, Illinois 60201 
273-2511 

North Park Theological Seminary 
5125 North Spaulding Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 60625 
583-2700 
Seabury-Wes tern Theological 



Seminary 

2122 Sheridan Road 

Evanston, Illinois 60201 

328-9300 

St. Mary of the Lake Seminary 

Mundelein, Illinois 60060 

566-6401 

Trinity Evangelical Divinity School 

2045 Half Day Road 

Deerfield, Illinois 60015 

945-6700 

CHICAGO AREA COLLEGES 

AND UNIVERSITIES 

In addition to certain informal 
cooperative agreements which the 
Chicago Cluster of Theological 
Schools and its member institutions 
enjoy with various colleges and 
universities in the metropolitan area, 
one or more Cluster schools enjoy for- 
mal relationships with various local 
institutions of higher education. 
Through such relationships students at 
the respective seminaries enjoy 
correspondingly expanded and 
enriched educational offerings as well 
as a variety of significant benefits 
which may include participation in 
joint-degree programs; tuition reduc- 
tion for course work; library 
privileges; and access to health ser- 
vices, cultural activities, and 
recreation facilities. 

The local colleges and universities 
with whom the respective Cluster 
schools enjoy such relationships are 
the following: 

DePaul University (DIT) 

Loyola University (JSTC, MTS) 

University of Chicago (CTS, CTU, 
JSTC, LSTC, M/L, MTS) 

University of Illinois At Chicago 
Circle (MTS) 

George Williams College (NBTS) 

Rosary College (MTS) 

Wheaton College (NBTS) 

Full particulars on these several 
relationships may be obtained by con- 
sulting the catalogs of the respective 
Cluster schools. 



68 



COURSE DESCRIPTIONS (ORGANIZED BY TERM) 



SUMMER 1980 



NBTS B424 

Isaiah : Preacher and Prophet 

A study of a great servant of God who, because 
he was so deeply involved in his own day, has 
such a strong impact upon our own times. The 
man behind the message of the most loved and 
read book in the Old Testament will provide in- 
sight into the way in which a prophetic vision is 
implemented through the use of natural gifts 
and talents and the extent to which a preacher 
ought to be involved in politics. Consideration 
will be given to the tension that exists when a 
prophet is inextricably one with his people and 
when a preacher is relating God's word in 
human language. 
Bjornard (June 23-27) Summer 

NBTS B-621 

Ancient Parish Priests and Evangelists 

This seminar is designed to make a thorough 
study of major institutions in ancient Israel: the 
priests and the prophets. We will inquire into 
their developing relationship, the characteristics 
of each, their mutual roots and ideological ten- 
sions with the purpose of trying to understand 
them in their setting, and to attempt to draw in- 
spiration and comfort from them for our own 
ministry. The whole study is made under the 
presupposition that God spoke to Israel, and he 
speaks today, 
(doctoral credit) 
Bjornard (Aug. 25-29) Summer 

NBTS M-476 

World Mission Workshop 

This mission exploration opportunity will 
provide a variety of learning experiences aimed 
at uncovering the Scriptural foundation and 
theological imperatives that call Christians to 
work for peace, justice, freedom, and human 
development throughout the world. It will deal 
with crucial international issues relating to 
human survival and the quality of life during 
the next twenty-five years. Consideration will 
also be given to the relationship of the Christian 



mission to world peace and the ways that 

Christians can serve more effectively as citizens 

of the world. 

Conducted at the American Baptist Assembly, 

Green Lake, Wisconsin. 

Mcintosh Aug. 2-9 Summer 

NBTS M-576 
Mission Study Abroad 

(By arrangement with the Dean and the Board 
of International Missions) 

MTS M-510 

Work in Contemporary Society 

This seminar, also known as "Ministers in In- 
dustry," explores, through a summer work ex- 
perience, the relation of the Christian life to the 
issues of urban and industrial America. 
Drawing upon the student's daily experience in 
an industrial or service job, the seminar reflects 
upon such issues as the work ethic, the church 
and the working class, industrial ministries of 
the church, and working class concerns; job 
satisfaction, job security and unemployment, 
rank and file participation in unions, working 
class neighborhoods. Regular Cluster cross- 
registration applies. Applications available from 
ICUIS by May 1st. 
Poethig TBA Summer 

NBTS M-681 

Building Christian Community Through Small 

Groups 

This seminar focuses on the initiation, main- 
tenance, and support of Christian small groups, 
particularly as they can function in the life of a 
local congregation. A variety of methods and 
resources for facilitating groups will be ex- 
perienced in a group context. The development 
of a variety of groups will be considered in- 
cluding: Marriage enrichment, personal support 
and sharing groups, task/ action groups and 
neighborhood Bible study and spiritual growth 
groups. Strategies for maintaining groups, 
training group leaders, experiencing small group 
interaction, and initiating a group in the context 
of ministry are experienced, 
(doctoral credit) 
Jenkins (Aug. 18-22) Summer 




69 



NBTS M-499 

Conflict Resolution in the Local Church 

This course will enable pastors and other church 
leaders to cope with the tensions that result 
from creative strategies for change and growth 
within the life and mission of the congregation. 
Assuming that conflict is an unavoidable part of 
change, the emphasis of the course will be upon 
the converging resources that are available for 
working toward conflict resolution, that is, 
communication skills, relevant proclamation, 
theological reflection and administration. 
Special attention will be given to the pastors 
unique imprint upon congregational stress. The 
impact of the ministers personal identity will be 
examined in relation to his professional style. 
Roivatt (June 16-20) Summer 

NBTS M-671 

The Renewal of the Church and Its Ministries 

This seminar provides a context for the 
evaluation of the minister as a person and as a 
professional in relation to current developments 
in the role of clergy and the renewal of the 
church. The minister will assess his/her per- 
formance in the skill areas of the Doctor of 
Ministry Program: Preaching/ worship, 
teaching, pastoral care, and church ad- 
ministration. This is the one required seminar in 
the program and assists in developing a 
theology of ministry, tools and methods for per- 
sonal and institutional assessment and dialogue 
with the literature on church renewal, 
(doctoral credit) 
Chapman/ Carlson (Aug. 18-22) Summer 

NBTS M-469 

Effective Administration: A Perspective From 

the Black Church 

This course on church administration in the 
black perspective is designed to enable clergy 
and laity to exercise power creatively and 
redemptively. Consideration will be given to the 
role of the church in maturing its members to a 
point of capacity to make decisions and im- 
plement them, thus determining and achieving 
their destiny under God. Policy decisions, elec- 
tions, budgets and programs of all kinds will be 
viewed as the crucial areas where this 
maturation takes place. The effective 
organization of black congregational structures 
will be studied for the purpose of strengthening 
church administration from any perspective. 
McKinney (June 23-27) Summer 



NBTS M-374 

Financial Planning: A Personal Approach 

The management and planning of personal 
finances will be presented in the light of 
Christian stewardship principles. This course 
will enable clergy and lay participants to 
develop a personal financial plan through the 
use of goal setting, budgeting, prioritizing, and 
evaluation techniques. Group interaction and 
discussion will enable the participants in doing 
financial planning who may otherwise consider 
it too complicated to attempt. Pastors and lay 
leaders will be challenged to "faithful stew- 
ards" within the context of their own family. 
Gerber (June 16-20) Summer 

NBTS M-578 

Advanced Church Growth Seminar 

An advanced intensive study in Church Growth 
principles. Students will be expected to for- 
mulate their own theology of Church Growth, 
diagnose their own context, and design a 
specific plan for their congregation including 
projection for deploying human resources. 
Am/Johnson/ Mcintosh (June 9-13) Summer 

NBTS M-678 

Doctoral Seminar in Church Growth 

Doctoral Candidates will attend sessions in the 
Advanced Church Growth Seminar. They will 
meet in intensive dialogical sessions and be ex- 
pected to formulate sophisticated theologies and 
strategies for their congregational contexts. 
Am /Johnson /Mcintosh (June 9-13) Summer 

NBTS M 465H 

Towards An Authentic Hispanic Worship 

This team-taught course will take the form of a 
five-day institute which will contain a balance 
between didactic sessions using the lecture- 
discussion method and actual experiences of 
authentic Hispanic worship. The institute is 
designed to generate creative developments in 
searching for autochthonous Hispanic worship. 
The participants will analyze the historic 
Hispanic liturgical traditions, articulate a 
biblico-theological framework for an indigenous 
liturgy and produce tentative models of relevant 
worship for the Hispanic Christian communities 
in the U.S.A. 
Mottesi, Velasquez, E. Nelson 

(June 9-13) Summer 



70 



NBTS M-470a 

Church Renewal and the Book of Acts 

This course will present a biblical foundation 
for understanding and implementing a process 
of church renewal. The history of the early 
Church as recorded in the Acts of the Apostles 
will be studied as a model for congregational 
revitalization. Stages of development in the 
early Church will provide the basis for helping a 
contemporary church move from a focus on 
tradition and survival to a focus on mission and 
growth. 
W.R. Nelson 



(June 16-20) 



Sum> 



NBTS M 490 a 

Improving Your Preaching Effectiveness 

This course is designed for pastors who want to 
improve their preaching effectiveness. The 
preaching event will be examined in terms of 
natural gifts, communication skills, Biblical and 
theological integrity and contemporary rele- 
vance. Attention will be given to sermon design, 
imagination and language in preaching as well 
as understanding Scripture as story. An effort 
will be made to consider the power of form, 
method and variety in style. Experimentation 
with inductive preaching which takes the hearer 
seriously will add a laboratory dimension to the 
course. 
Sundquist (June 23-27) Summer 

DIT M 445 
Deacon Internship 

Open to those ordained deacons who have com- 
pleted M 340-342 and M 443-444. This is a 



clinical internship with onsite supervision and 
ten two-hour theological reflection sessions. 
Ulrich/ Minogue TBAr Summer/ Fall 

CTU I 460 

Spirituality for Cross-Cultural Ministry 

A total live-in experience of ministry and 
spirituality in minority communities in the 
Chicago area. The first three weeks participants 
will live and work with the Hispanic com- 
munities in Gary, Indiana, the Black and Native 
American communities in Chicago. The 
program closes with reflection and articulation 
of a personal synthesis of theory, spirituality 
and practice of cross-cultural ministry. 
6 credit hours 
Barbour/ Staff TBAr Summer 

NBTS I 600 

Orientation To The Doctor of Ministry Program 

This learning setting is a process oriented 
laboratory which will utilize tests and 
measurement instruments, writing instructional 
objectives, developing learning goals and 
writing and reflecting on case studies. An orien- 
tation to the objectives, requirements and 
resources of the program are provided. Some 
assignments are integrated with the seminar on 
The Renewal of the Church and Its Ministries. 
Students are assisted in the design of the first In- 
Ministry Unit utilizing faculty and peer reflec- 
tions, review, and approval. 
Jenkins/ Nelson (Aug. 25-29) Summer 




71 



Old Testament 



FALL 1980 

BIBLICAL STUDIES 

OLD TESTAMENT 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

LSTC B-330 
Bible Survey 

This course is intended for students needing a 

basic introduction to the Bible and its content. 

Reading of the bible will be supplemented with 

information on biblical times, geography, and 

history. 

Norquist TTh 8:30-9:20 Fall 

DIT B 341 

General Introduction to Scripture 

This course explains the theological un- 
derstanding of inspiration, canonicity, and 
magisterium in regard to the Bible as they 
emerge from the Scriptures themselves. It 
studies also the history of the text, translations, 
archaeology, biblical geography and the history 
of exegesis. The course also explains some 
preliminary notions about methodologies. Book 
reports and examination are required. 
Fischer/ VanLinden MWF 9:10-10:00 Fall 

BTS B-323 

Introduction to the Old Testament 

The goal of this course is to give the student an 
introduction to the history and thought of Israel 
in Old Testament times. The student will read a 
history of the life and literature of Israel plus 
other student selected material. 
Roop WF 8-9:20 Fall 



problems of the historical and theological in- 
terpretation of the Old Testament against the 
background of the development of historical 
methods of biblical study. 
Lacocque TTh 11-12:20 Fall 



MTS B-301 

The Yahwist Revolution: Introduction to the 

Old Testament 

Introduction to Israel's antecedents, birth as a 
people, and early life as a nation, focusing on 
Genesis to I Samuel. Attention is given to ap- 
propriate critical methods for general Old 
Testament study, and to the content and 
theology of Israel's early epic traditions and 
law. 
Boling TTh 10-11 : 50 Fall 



JSTC B-300 

The beginnings of Israel: Old Testament 

Studies I 

A study of the content of the literature — 
Genesis to Joshua — focusing on the theological 
presentation of Israel's traditions in the 
historical context that produced them. Attention 
is given to the development of a responsible 
exegetical methodology and to the identification 
of scriptural resources for ministry. Require- 
ments: Readings with discussion and/or written 
response in preparation for class lectures and a 
paper which demonstrates exegetical ability. 
Kenik TTh 9:30-10:45 a.m. Fall 



CTUB-300A,B 

Old Testament Introduction 

The books and religious traditions of the Old 
Testament are studied against their historical 
and cultural background, primarily for their 
own sake but also for their religious and 
pastoral implications. Students will demonstrate 
an ability to interpret and explain major 
traditions and literary types. The course is 
designed not only to prepare for further indepth 
study of the bible but also to enrich high school 
teachers and adult discussion leaders. 
Bergant Sec. A : MW 1 : 30-2 : 45 Fall 

Bergant Sec.B: W 7-9:30 p.m. Fall 

CTS CH 301 

People & Faith of Israel I 

An introduction for beginning students to the 



LSTC B-310 

Old Testament Studies I 

Introduction to the Pentateuch and survey of 
Israel's history through the United Monarchy, 
with particular attention to the problems of 
Exodus and Conquest. 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9:30-10:20 plus Fall 
Discussion group 

NBTS B-323 

Old Testament I: Archaeology, History and 

Content 

This course is an introduction to the history of 
ancient Israel. Attention is given to relevant ar- 
chaeological work done in the Near East and to 
the content of the historical books of the Old 
Testament. 
Bjornard WF 10:40-12 Fall 



72 



II. CANONICAL CORPUS 



Old Testament 
III. THEOLOGY 



LSTC B-500 

Old Testament Pericopes 

In view of the task of completing exegetical 
work before teaching or preparing a sermon on 
a biblical text, this seminar provides an op- 
portunity to sharpen the skills necessary for tex- 
tual criticism and literary, historical, 
theological, and hermeneutical analysis, with or 
without a knowledge of Hebrew. 
Michel TTh 1:00-2:15 Fall 

CTU B-410 A,B 

Prophecy in Its Origin and Early Development 

Classical or Writing Prophecy as it arose within 
northern and southern Israel and developed in 
relation to the early prophetical guilds. This 
purifying challenge to the established religion 
will be studied through an analysis of literary 
forms and such religious motifs as remnant and 
day of the Lord in Amos, Yahweh-Spouse in 
Hosea, Jerusalem, Davidic royalty and faith in 
Isaiah, vocation and prayer in Jeremiah. 
Stuhlmueller Sec. A MW 9— 10:15 Fall 

Stuhlmueller Sec. B M 7-9:30 p.m. Fall 

MTS B-416 
Joshua and Judges 

A study of the books which portray the Yahwist 
conquest and Israelite settlement throughout the 
premonarchy period, with special attention to 
the origin of the stories and their repeated reuse 
in the larger historical collections. 
Boling F 9-11 : 50 Fall 

LSTC B-512 
Studies in Jeremiah 

Consideration of the content and message of the 

book, with attention given to critical problems 

and issues affecting Old Testament prophecy in 

general. 

Fuerst MWF10: 30-1 1 : 20 Fall 

NBTS B-429 
Interpretation of the Psalms 

This is a seminar type course. The Psalms are 
studied as poems, as cultic expressions, and as 
religious statements. Several of them are more 
intimately tied to the Hebrew faith; but many 
have deep meaning for present day Christian 
devotion and worship. 
Bjornard TTh 9:30-10:50 Fall 



JSTC B-415 

History and Theology in the Hebrew Scriptures 

A review of the entire Hebrew Bible to com- 
prehend the contents of its various documents, 
their historical context and message. A course 
designed for those who desire to become 
acquainted with current trends in biblical 
scholarship, who wish to acquire skill in 
exegetical methodology, or who seek to 
strengthen knowlege of the scriptures for use in 
ministerial contexts. Requirements: Reading in 
the Hebrew Scriptures along with readings on 
the literature, history and thought of ancient 
Israel, and periodic written reflections. 
Kenik T 3-5:30 Fall 



IV. HERMENEUTICS OR 
RABBINICS 



CTU B-522 

Liturgy of the Synagogue III 

Liturgy of the pilgrim festivals: 
Shabuoth (Pentecost), Sukkoth. 
Perelmuter TTh 12-1:15 



Passover, 



Fall 



V. OLD TESTAMENT WORLD 



CTS CH 610 

Seminar - Second Temple Period Texts in 

Hebrew 

A seminar in Biblical Hebrew. 

Lacocque W 6:30-9:30 p.m. Fall 



VI. HEBREW LANGUAGE 



NBTS B 311a (BTSB-311) 
Hebrew I 

Through a reading of the book of Esther in the 
Masoretic text and other selected passages from 
the Old Testament, the student will acquire a 
mastery of the analysis of Hebrew morphology 
and the structure of Hebrew syntax sufficient 
for independent reading of the Hebrew text of 
the Old Testament and, if desired, to pursue ad- 
vanced studies in the language. 
Mcln tosh TWF 1 : 10-2 : 00 Fall 



73 



Old Testament 



New Testament 



LSTC B-300 
Hebrew I 

In this course the students will become familiar 
with essential vocabulary used in Biblical 
Hebrew and gain a working knowlege of 
Hebrew grammar, thus acquiring a fundamental 
exegetical tool for the study of the Bible. 
Michel MWF 8:30-9:20 Winter 



NEW TESTAMENT 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

JSTC B-307 

Paul and His Writings 

Paul, his cultural background and call, will be 
studied in the context of Religion in the 
Hellenistic Age. 1-2 Thessalonians, Galatians, 
Philippians, 1-2 Corinthians, and Romans will 
be studied in such a way as (1) to gain a basic 
familiarity with the background and content by 
reading each letter as a letter; (2) to articulate 
how Paul related to each community in its con- 
crete situation; and (3) to understand the central 
themes in Paul's mysticism-spirituality-theology. 
Maximum enrollment: 35 
Thompson MW 9:30-10:45 Fall 



II. BOOKS OF THE 
NEW TESTAMENT 

NBTS B-335 

Interpretation of the Sermon on the Mount 

-^The study of the Sermon on the Mount in its 
historical context of Matthew's Gospel. Par- 



scc 



167. 



ticular attention on the background of the Ser- 
mon in its setting and the implications of this 
setting for our understanding the Sermon for 
today. 
Guelich T 7:00-9:30 p.m. Fall 

NBTS B-433 
Exegesis of Mark 

The interpretation of Mark from the Greek New 
Testament. Special attention is given to Synop- 
tic relationships and detailed exegesis of special 
passages in the Gospel. 
Guelich TTh 11-12:15 Fall 

CTU B-440 

The Gospel According to John 

The gospel will be studied according to its 



distinctive style and theology, its overall struc- 
ture and content. Key sections will be used to 
highlight such major Johannine motifs as 
religious symbolism, sacraments, community 
and spirituality. 

Osiek TTh 10: 30-11: 45 Fall 

Karris MW 10:30-11 : 45 Win ter 

BTS B-530 
Johannine Theology 

Through exegetical studies in the Gospel of 
John, the nature of Johannine theology will be 
examined. Comparisons will be made with 
Pauline theology and the synoptics. An 
acquaintance with the synoptic material will be 
a prerequisite. 
Snyder Sept. 15-20, 23-26: 9-12 noon Fall 

MTS B-402 

Acts of the Apostles 

An exegesis course. Some of the themes with 
which the course will be concerned: How does 
Luke mold together tradition, history and his 
own original composition to reflect a developing 
theology and mission in the first century? What 
contributions does he himself make to the early 
church's understanding of itself? What can this 
mean for Christians today? 
Hilgert W 7-9: 50 Fall 

DIT B 415 

Selected Pauline Epistles 

This course attempts to give a survey of Pauline 
Epistles within an historical context. Special at- 
tention will be paid to I Cor., Rom., and Eph. 
Emphasis will be placed on the literary form of 
Pauline Epistles and the development of a 
methodology for interpreting the Epistles. Book 
reports and a scholarly paper are required. As 
an alternative to the paper, opportunity will be 
offered to some students for translating their 
academic work into popular communication by 
participation in lay discussion groups. 
Prerequisites: B341. 
Fischer/ VanLinden 

MWF 10: 10-11: 00 Fall 

NBTS B-632 

The Pauline Epistles and Perspectives For A 

Mature Ministry 

The Pauline Epistles are studied with reference 
to insights that are available for reevaluating 
theological perceptions and commitments, for 
refining exegetical patterns and sermon con- 



74 



New Testament 



struction techniques, and for developing mature 

perspectives for the practice of ministry. The 

method employed is that of a seminar-workshop 

which is supported by both lecture and 

discussion. 

(doctoral credit) 

G. Borchert T 9-12 Fall 

CTU B-570 

The Phenomenon of Early Catholicism in the 

New Testament 

I and II Peter, James, the Pastorals, Luke-Acts 

will be investigated from the viewpoint of what 

Ernst Kasemann and others call "Early 

Catholicism." The theological tendencies of 

these New Testament books will be analyzed to 

see whether or to what extent they are "Early 

Catholic," i.e., stress moralization of the faith, 

hierarchical organization, fides quae creditur, 

etc. The problem of theological diversity in the 

New Testament. 

Karris Tu 1:30-4 Fall 

LSTC B-448 

Hebrews Through Revelation 

For the student who wishes to complete the 
study of the New Testament (after Gospel 
Tradition and Pauline Tradition) with a course 
covering the remaining books. The individual 
books will be put into their possible historical 
setting, their content will be studied, and 
exegesis of selected parts will be undertaken. 
Emphasis will be placed on Hebrews and 
Revelation. 
Linss MWF 8:30-9:20 Fall 

DIT B 515 

Apocalypse : Book of Hope 

A study of the Book of Revelation. In- 
vestigation of the apocalyptic genre, its purpose 
and nature in the OT and first century. 
Likewise, each participant will be asked to in- 
vestigate the use of this book in contemporary 
religious society. 
VanLinden TBAr Fall 



III. NEW TESTAMENT THEOLOGY 

BTS B-332 

New Testament Theology 

A study of the various theologies of the New 
Testament with special emphasis on Paul and 
John. The course is also designed to demon- 
strate the role of the books of the New 



Testament in the several theological traditions. 

Snyder WF 10: 40-12 Fall 

MTS B-426 

Theological Interpretations of the New 

Testament and Other Early Christian Writings 

Examination of theological themes in the New 
Testament, with attention to the relations be- 
tween literary, historical analyses and 
theological interpretation, to the issues of 
metaphysics, truth, and hermeneutics, and to 
the use of early Christian writings in our 
pluralistic world. 

Prerequisites: Introductory work in Bible, 
church history, and theology. 
Reeves T 2-4: 50 Fall 

CTU B-452 

Pauline Theology and Writings 

The life and thought of Paul in his cultural and 
theological setting. Study of such Pauline motifs 
as law and freedom, charism and Spirit, death 
and resurrection. Church and apostleship — 
and their import for the contemporary church. 
Karris MW 1:30-2: 45 Fall 

Osiek MW 9-10:15 Spring 



IV. NEW TESTAMENT ETHICS 

JSTC B-439 

(JSTC E-439) 

The Bible in Christian Ethics 

Christians widely consider the Bible as nor- 
mative for their lives. But there is little con- 
sensus as to precisely how it is normative. In 
this course we will look at how some authors 
have used the Bible in their ethics. We will then 
present a method for using Scripture and apply 
it to such issues as divorce, structural sin, etc. 
The format will include lecture and discussion. 
Students are expected to do the assigned 
readings, take part in the discussion, and submit 
two written reports and a final paper. 
Prerequisites: basic knowledge of Scripture and 
of ethical theory. 

Hug/Thompson TTh 11-12:15 Fall 

Hug/Thompson TTh 11-12:15 Fall 

LSTC B-450 

Studies in New Testament Ethics 

A study of selected ethical concerns found in the 
New Testament, such as wealth, poverty, the 
state, work, marriage and divorce, the Christian 



75 



New Testament 



Historical Studies 



family, the relation of male and female, 
homosexuality, peace, law, violence, justice. 
Students will have an opportunity to work in 
areas of their special interest. 
Norquist MW2: 30-3 : 45 Fall 

BTS B-455 

The Bible and Action 

From its beginning, the Christian church has 
recognized the centrality of Abraham's faith, but 
Christians have never looked to the fathers for 
ethical guidance. This course seeks in the biblical 
story itself that context and structure by which 
moral values are embodied as ethical judgment/ 
act and searches for clues that enable Christians 
to discern which ethical "norms" the Bible con- 
siders binding for covenant community. 
Meyer TTh 8-9:20 Fall 

V. EXEGESIS & METHODOLOGY 

DIT B 590 
Special Topics 

Tutorials in various Biblical topics are offered 
from time to time in response to student in- 
terest. They will be noted as they are taught un- 
der this number. Contact Professor for subject. 
Staff TBAr Upon Request 

VI. NEW TESTAMENT WORLD 

CTU B-526 

Rabbinic Judaism and the Early Church 

Designed to deepen the student's understanding 
of the relationship of Christianity to rabbinic 
Judaism and to develop a capacity to interpret 
Jewish sources, this seminar will serve as an op- 
portunity to examine the nature of rabbinic 
Judaism and the rabbinic mind through an ex- 
ploration of pertinent talmudic and midrashic 
material. 
Perelmuter TTh 9-10:15 Fall 



VII. NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 

BTS B-316A 

Elements of New Testament Greek 

In this course the student acquires a knowlege of 
the elements of grammar, a working vocabulary 
and skill in translation of the Greek New 
Testament. Selections from the Gospels, Acts, 
Paul and the General Epistles will be read. 
Barton TWF 1:10-2 Fall 



NBTS B-316a 

Elements of New Testament Greek I, II, III 

In this course the student acquires a knowledge 

of the elements of grammar, a working 

vocabulary, and skill in translation of the Greek 

New Testament. Selections from the Gospels, 

Acts, Paul, and the General Epistles will be 

read. 

Barton TWF 1:10-2 Fall 

LSTC B-200 New Testament Greek 

New Testament Greek 

A basic study of the Greek books of the New 

Testament, aiming at the utilizing of the 

language in exegesis. 

Staff MWF 8:30-9:45 Fall 

MTS B-324/325 

Introduction to New Testament Greek I & II 

Study of elementary Greek grammar, practice in 
translation, with introductory attention to 
exegesis. A non-divisible course of two quarters. 

Collins Sept. 2-20: Summer 

MTWThF9-ll 
Sec.I:MTWTh8-8:50 Fall 

Sec. II: NITWTh 9-9:50 

NBTS B-416 

Reading from the Greek New Testament 

In this course students are enabled to gain 
greater facility in Greek by rapid reading of 
larger portions of the Greek New Testament. 
By Arrangement 

HISTORICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

BTS H-346 

History of Christianity I 

This course provides an overview of Christian 
history from the apostolic period to the Treaty 
of Westphalia (1648). Among topics covered are 
the presuppositions of Christian History, the 
Early Church and Roman Culture, the Con- 
stantinian Church, the Augustinian Synthesis, 
the Conversion of Europe, Monastic Orders, 
Eastern Orthodoxy, the Sectarian Dissent, the 
Magisterial Reformers, the Catholic Refor- 
mation, the Religious Wars. 
Durnbaugh TTh 8-8:50. F 2:10-3 Fall 

MTS H-319/320 

The Growth of the Christian Tradition: A 

History of Christian Doctrine 

Broadly speaking, it will be the purpose of this 



76 



Historical Studies 



course to investigate what the Christian Church 
believed, taught, and confessed in its encounter 
with the world around it. The sources for this 
critical study will be many, including the lives 
of saints and sinners, the teachings of Church 
father and mothers, the decisions of Church 
councils, the development of the liturgical life of 
the Church, the formation of the institutional 
expressions of the Church's mission, the in- 
fluence of great controversies both within and 
without the Church, and the importance of 
significant moments of crises as the Church en- 
countered movements in human history — 
political, economic and cultural. The fun- 
damental issue which the course will raise is 
whether of not, given all the diversities which 
run throughout the Church's story, there is in- 
deed a Christian tradition as such, and if so, 
what its essential elements are. The thesis of the 
course is that a critical understanding of the 
nature and growth of such a tradition is clearly 
necessary for reflecting upon the Christian life 
and thinking about the calling of the Church. 
Part One: From the Development of the 
Catholic Tradition to the Evolution of Medieval 
Theology. Part Two: From the Age of 
Renaissance and Reformation to the Age of 
Reason. Note: In so far as possible, each of the 
two quarters of this course has been designed to 
be taken independently. They are, nevertheless, 
part of one story and it is highly recommended 
that students should take Part One before at- 
tempting to take Part Two. 
Rigdon TTh 10-11 : 50 Fall 

MW 10-11: 50 Winter 

CTU H-302 

The Early Expansion of Christianity 

A study of the Church in its encounter with new 
cultures and an analysis of the effects the culture 
had on the Church (institutions, theology, and 
religious life) and the Church had on Society. 
Major considerations will be: The Jewish Com- 
munity becoming Greek (early theology and 
heresies), becoming Roman (Church-State issues 
and institutional development), and becoming 
Byzantine (Caesaropapism and the 
Christological debates) while at the same time 
elsewhere becoming something new (Barbarian 
invasions and the Papacy). 
Nemer MW 3-4:15 Fall 

CTS CH 341 

Christian Church in the World : Early Church 

This course, designed specifically for those who 



have had little or no church history, seeks to 
depict and interpret the Christian community's 
development in interaction with the world. Lec- 
tures and discussions will center upon key 
figures, critical events, forces of change and 
reaction, and the main conceptions which have 
defined the character of the Christian com- 
munity in its interaction with successive stages 
of our culture from the early church through the 
early medieval developments. 
Manschreck TTh 11-12:20 Fall 

DIT H 307 

History of the Church to 700 A.D. 

An introduction to patristic thought, especially 
as it applies to major beliefs of the Christian 
religion. A survey of the sociopolitical climate 
of the period as to the effect it had on the 
development of Church structures. 
Staff MW 8:10-9:00 Fall 

LSTC H-330A 

Reformation and Modern Church History 

An introduction to Reformation and Modern 

Church History outside America, designed to 

show in broad perspective the movements 

which have shaped world Christianity in our 

time. 

Lectures and discussions of selected source 

readings. 

Fischer MWF10: 30-1 1 : 20 Fall 

LSTC H-330B 

Studies in Reformation and Modern Church 

History 

A survey course using the thematic approach to 
study interaction between church and culture, 
including the influence and effect of cultural 
developments on Christian self-understanding. 
(An alternative to LSTC H-330A.) 
Kukkonen MW 1-2:15 Fall 

II. HISTORY OF PARTICULAR 
TRADITIONS 

CTU H-580 

Romanticism to Modernism: A History of 

Catholic Theology in the Nineteenth Century 

After a brief survey of Christian thought in the 
nineteenth century, this course will examine the 
thought of representative figures in Catholic 
theology, including Lammenais, Newman, 
Mohler, Kleutgen and Loisy. 
Linnan MW 1 : 30-2 : 45 Fall 




77 



Historical Studies 



# 



LSTC H-360 
Lutheran Heritage 

Content and scope of the Lutheran confessional 
writings and the manner in which they are nor- 
mative for Lutheran ministry and church life 
today. Recent confessional statements and 
results of inter-confessional dialogues are taken 
into account. 
Sherman MW 1-2:15 Fall 

M/L H-394 

Unitarian Universalist History 

An introduction to Unitarian Universalist 
history, focused toward preparing ministers to 
help congregations become aware of the 
heritage of liberal religion. Attention will be 
given to European and American origins, the 
Unitarian Universalist Association, and the 
Ethical Culture Society. 
Godbey TBA Fall 

NBTS C-442 

Protestant Evangelicalism 

An examination of characteristic evangelical 
emphases through a study of their development 
in the thought of the Protestant Reformers, the 
Anabaptists, Puritans in England and America, 
German Pietists, John Wesley, the Evangelicals 
in England, and later American Evangelicals. 
Ohlmann/Dayton WF 10: 40-12 Fall 

CTU H 592 
Mystical Theology 

A study of texts of the Western Medieval 
tradition of mystical theology in the light of 
typologies of religious experience. The course 
will emphasize the writings of Pseudo- 
Dionysius, Bernard of Clairvaux, Richard of St. 
Victor, Bonaventure, Meister Eckhart, and 
Nicholas of Cusa. Prerequisite: the basic course 
on God. 
Hayes MW 3-4:15 Fall 

JSTC H-455 History of Christian Spirituality: 
From Bernard of Clairvaux to Ignatius of 
Loyola 

A study (through lectures, readings, and 
w discussions) of Western spirituality from the 
12th to the 16th centuries: the monastic 
spirituality of Bernard of Clairvaux, the Vic- 
torines represented by Richard of St. Victor, 
and mendicant spirituality of Bonaventure's 
Journey of the Mind toward God, and the 
Ignatian spirituality of the Spiritual Exercises. 
Term paper. Final written or oral examination. 
Montague M 3 : 00-5: 00 Fall 



III. HISTORY — INDIVIDUALS 

CTS CH 560 

Major Reformation Figures: Calvin & 

Calvinism 

A seminar dealing with one man in the Refor- 
mation period, his life and thought and con- 
tinuing significance. 
Manschreck T 6:30-9:30 p.m. Fall 

LSTC H-435 
Theology of Luther 

The purpose of this course is to introduce the 
student to Luther's theology in its broad com- 
prehensiveness and its dynamic thrust. Selected 
works in various categories are discussed in 
class. The student reads other works of his or 
her own choosing and prepares a term paper. 
Fischer MW 2:30-3:45 Fall 



.V. SELECTED TOPICS 

MTS H-310 

Hispanic Church Reformers 

This course will study the contribution to the 

Reformation by Spanish-speaking Reformers 

from the 16th century to the present. Intensive 

course. 

Nieto TBA Fall 

CTU H-425 

Models of Missionary Activity in the Church's 

History 

A study of some of the forms of missionary ac- 
tivity in the Church's History, from the 
apologists in the Roman Empire to the classical 
image' of the 19th century missionary. Some of 
the forms considered will be: the monk- 
missionary, the Jesuit missionary, the 19th cen- 
tury missionary. Readings will be done in 
primary and secondary sources. Research paper 
and examinations required. 
Nemer MW 12-1:15 Fall 

JSTC H-422 

Vatican II: Is that the Answer? 

The first part of this course will concentrate on 
the Second Vatican Council: the background, 
the personalities, the problems, the solutions. 
The remainder of the course will examine the 
post-conciliar Church, its life and goals, with 
the intention of discovering whether or not 
Vatican II can respond to the problems of the 
post-conciliar Church. There will be bi-weekly 



78 



Historical Studies 



Theological Studies 



reading reports from an approved syllabus. For 
the final, two weeks are allowed for the 
development of a topic synthesizing class matter 
and readings. 

Ross W 3:00-5:00 Fall 

BTS H-349 

Research Methods in Church History 

Practical training in research techniques and 
sharpening of the critical spirit through guid- 
ance on individual projects. 
Durnbaugh W 2:10-4: 55 Fall 

CTU H-424 

The Church in Latin America 

A survey of the historical development of the 
Spanish-speaking Church in South America. The 
roles of the Spanish Church and colonial govern- 
ment, the ethnic population, and other socio- 
political factors will be discussed. 
Conway TTh 12-1:15 Fall 

IV. AMERICAN CHURCH HISTORY 

MTS H-330 

19th Century American Women's Religious Life 

We will study both the struggle and the variety 
of forms women's religious activity took as they 
broke out of the confines of home and church 
kitchen to express their faith. Social reformers, 
missionaries, women demanding ordination in 
their own denominations and women who foun- 
ded new religious groups, immigrant women 
and black women, Protestants, Jews and 
Catholics — all kinds of women developed new 
roles and reinterpreted traditional un- 
derstandings of theology; and they wrote about 
their experiences. We will read these women's 
own words about their faith. Since many of 
their writings are just now being rediscovered in 
dusty archives, the class may even participate in 
this rediscovery through research in the Cluster 
libraries to "bring to life" women who have 
been forgotten. Let's help to reclaim our 
foremothers! 
Gifford TBA Fall 

MTS H^05 

Studies in the History of Theology in America 

The course will focus on a theological topic of 
significance for the present-day church and 
examine major developments during its history 
in America. Emphasis will be placed on the 
discussion of readings in primary texts and in- 



terpretive studies. Prerequisite: a general 
acquaintance with American religious history or 
an agreement to do extra reading for that pur- 
pose. Topic for 1980-81 : the concept of 
covenant - its rich complex of meanings in 
Puritan theology, its influence at various points 
in later theological and institutional history, its 
pervasiveness (more or less secularized) in 
American culture and politics. 
Schafer T 2-4: 50 Fall 

MTS H-441 

Theology in America from Edwards to Bushnell 

Main currents in American religious thought 
between the Revolution and the Civil War. 
Special consideration is given to the New 
England Theology, the revival movement, and 
the growth of social and theological liberalism. 
Schafer MW2-3:50 Fall 



THEOLOGY 

I. INTRODUCTORY AND 

FOUNDATIONAL 

MTS T-301 

Introduction to Theology: Theological Reflec- 
tion 

An introduction to the study of theology as the 
reasoned endeavor to understand the reality of 
human life in the world from the perspective of 
Christian faith in God. Fundamental Theology 
deals with issues of revelation, faith in God, 
religious experience, and symbolism. Recom- 
mended for all first-year students. 
Parker & Armendariz 

MW 10-11: 50 Fall 

LSTC T-310 
Introduction to Theology 

An introduction to the nature of theology as an 
academic discipline and as the exposition of a 
faith perspective. Readings in major recent 
theologians, with special attention to the 
question of methodology. May be sectioned in 
accordance with students' previous background. 
Hefner, Pero MW 1: 00-2 : 15 Fall 

LSTC T-310C 

Introduccion a la Teologia (Introduction to 

Theology) 

Este curso es una orientacion a la tarea 
teologica, sus fuentes, los criterios que guian su 
estudio, los metodos que se emplean en el 



79 



Theological Studies 



teologizar. Se exploran las relaciones que la 
teologia tiene con otras ciencias y disciplinas. Se 
estudia la relacion entre la fe y la teologia, el 
papel que juegan las autoridades en su estudio y 
la experiencia. Se trata la natural eza del 
lenguaje teologico, y el contexto actual de la 
teologia en el mundo cristiano. 
El curso puede tomarse en ingles o en espanol, 
por separado . 

LSTC T-310C 
Introduction to Theology 

This course is an orientation to the theological 
task, its sources, the criteria for its study, the 
methods used in studying theology. It is an ex- 
ploration of the relations theology has with 
other sciences and disciplines. It is also a study 
of the relation between faith and theology, con- 
sidering the role authorities and experience have 
in its study. And finally, it is a study of the 
nature of theological language, and the current 
context of theology in today's world among 
Christians. 

This course can be taken in either English or 
Spanish. 
Navarro 1:00-2:15 p.m. Fall 

CTU T-325 
Introduction to Theology 

A consideration of the nature, sources, and 
methods of theology worked out from a study 
of several case histories. Special emphasis on the 
historical revelation in Christianity and the 
developing awareness of the faith-community in 
relation to shifting horizons. 
Linnan MW 10 : 30-11 : 45 Fall 

Hayes MW 10 -.30-11 : 45 Winter 

CTS TEC 305 
Constructive Theology II 

The systematic formulation of the student's own 

theological position is the major task. 

Kinney MW 11 : 00-22 ; 20 Fall 

LSTC T-311 
Christian Theology I 

Survey and interpretation of basic Christian 
doctrine. The full range of Christian doctrine, 
from creation to eschatology, is dealt with in 
this and the following course. Although each 
course forms an independent unit, the two 
courses are inter-related to constitute a total se- 
quence. Students interested in taking only one of 
the courses should consult with the instructor. 
Prerequisite: LSTC T-310 or equivalent. 
Braaten MWF 9:30-10:20 Fall 



JSTC T-451 
Fundamental Theology I 

Lectures and discussions toward a personal syn- 
thesis of Fundamental Theology. Four hours of 
credit. 

Week 1: Introduction: Setting the questions, 
method (Team) 

Weeks 2-4: Faith and Revelation (Sears) 
Week 5: Sin (Sears) 
Weeks 6-10: Christology (Fehr, Doyle) 
Other than JSTC M.Div. students admitted by 
permission of instructors. 
Doyle, Fehr, Sears 

MWF 9: 30-10: 45 Fall 

NBTS C-353 

Christian Theology : Issues and Approaches 

An introduction to the way in which Christians 
have attempted to support, clarify, and com- 
municate their faith in various past and present 
situations. Traditional arguments for and against 
God's existence will be discussed. An in- 
troduction to basic theologians and issues in 
Enlightment, liberal, and neo-Orthodox 
theologies will follow. 
Piipo TTh 8-9:20 Fall 

II. PARTICULAR TRADITIONS 

BTS T-457 

Brethren In Theological Perspective 

Theological presuppositions of Brethren 
historiography and development will be 
examined, and present theological trends will be 
traced. The doctrines and practices of the 
Brethren will be discussed in dialogue with con- 
temporary thought. Current issues will be 
delineated. 
Brown T 2:10-3, WF 8-8:50 Fall 

NBTS C-453H 

Theology in a Context of Liberation: The Latin 

American Experience 

General introduction to the theological reflec- 
tion of Latin American Christians engaged in 
the struggle for liberation. Attention will be 
given to the social and religious context that has 
shaped this relatively new theological discourse. 
The course will focus on an analysis of 
liberation theology as a movement, a method, 
and a program. It will conclude with an 
evaluation of its merits and problems as well as 
its relevance to the Hispanic Christian com- 
munities in the USA. 
Mottesi T 6:00-8:30 p.m. Fall 



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Theological Studies 



JSTC T-465 

The Liberationist Interpretation of Christianity 

A seminar in which some of the principal texts 
of liberation theology, of Gustavo Gutierrez, 
Juan Luis Segundo and others, will be read and 
discussed. Weekly one-page papers; no exam. 
Maximum enrollment : 14 
Haight T 3-5:30 Fall 

CTU T-432 

Hindu and Western Approaches to the Problem 

of God 

The problem of God is explored according to 
some of the main dimensions of the Hindu 
religious experience and philosophical reflec- 
tion: The Vedic experience, God as Brahman 
(the Absolute and Transcendent) God as 
Paramatman, (The Supreme Self), God as 
Bhagavan (the Lord), the philosophico- 
theological background of Vaishnavism, 
Saivism and Saktism, with a special attention to 
the theology of Samkara and Ramanuja. 
The confrontation with the religious and 
philosophical western experience treats some of 
the main stages of its development from a 
cosmological attitude to an anthropological and 
historical emphasis, conflict and dialogue be- 
tween philosophy, theology and religion. 
Favaro TTh 10 : 30-11 : 45 Fall 

CTU T-300 

Structures of Religious Experience: The 

Primitive Traditions 

A study of the structures of myth, sacred time 
and space, ritual and magic, rites of passage, 
and shamanism as means of experiencing the 
sacred in self and society. Emphasis will be 
placed on the concrete manifestation of these 
structures in a number of so-called primitive 
societies. 
Schreiter MW 12-1:15 Fall 

LSTC T-571 

Methodological Issues in Theology's Encounter 

with Science 

This seminar is intended for advanced M.Div. 
and post-M.Div. students. It will focus on the 
recent book by A. Peacocke, Creation and the 
World of Science, probing methodological 
issues raised therein as well as alternative ap- 
proaches. Regular seminar sessions will be sup- 
plemented by five public lectures Wednesdays at 
4:00 p.m. Admission by P. Hefner, LSTC. 
Peacocke T 2:30-5.00 Fall 



LSTC T-605 

Historical-Critical Method and Christian 
Theology 

The Graduate Seminar is intended to offer ad- 
vanced students the opportunity to make 
presentations based on their specialized interests 
and scholarly research for discussion and 
critical examination by the class participants. 
This particular seminar will be devoted 
primarily to the historical-critical method of 
biblical interpretation and its interrelationship 
with theology. 

The origin, history, and principles of the 
historical-critical method will be studied, as well 
as modern responses to it by theologians and 
others. Structuralism and contemporary literary 
criticism also will be considered. For post- 
M.Div. students; admission of others by ap- 
proval of instructor. 
Hefner, Linss M 7:00-10:00 p.m. Fall 

III. THEOLOGY OF PARTICULAR 
INDIVIDUALS 

JSTC T-561 

The Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius 

A close and hard study of the text. Lectures ex- 
plaining the meaning of terms and ideas by 
means of exegesis of the original text. Only 
secondarily will there be an attempt to face the 
problem of hermeneutics, i.e., how to translate 
the Exercises into present-day language and use. 
Prerequisites: desirable but not necessary; basic 
Scripture and Systematic Theology. At least 
three must register for credit. Final oral 
examination of one half hour. 
Doyle T3-5 Fall 

CTS TEC 532 a 
Whitehead 

An examination of Whitehead's philosophical 
theology and a consideration of its implications 
for social ethics and for research in the social 
sciences. The primary reading will be PROCESS 
AND REALITY. Students electing this course 
and not TEC 530b may elect either a term paper 
or a final examination to fulfill requirements for 
this course. Students electing TEC 532b receive 
credit for both TEC 532a and TEC 532b upon 
completion of TEC 532b. 
Schroeder T 2:00-5:00 p.m. Fall 

MTS T-421 

Theology of Karl Barth 

A seminar on the theological contributions of 




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Karl Barth, with a focus on the historical 
development of his thought, issues of 
theological method raised by his work, and an 
assessment of his strengths and weaknesses as 
an interpreter of the Christian faith. 
Parker F 9-11 : 50 Fall 

BTS T-452 

Theology of Karl Barth 

An inductive study of representative writings. 

Principal readings will be in the Church 

Dogmatics. 

Groff/ Meyer Th 8-10: 45 Fall 

BTS T-467 

Seminar : Theology of Bonhoeffer 

The seminar will focus on the life and writings 
of Dietrich Bonhoeffer. Special attention will be 
given to his theology of discipleship, his legacy 
to secular theology, and his much discussed 
themes from his prison letters such as 
religionless Christianity, world come of age, 
man for others, the God beyond in the midst of 
life, and others. 
Brown T 6:45-9:30 Fall 

DIT T 504-505 
Insight I & II 

The course will consist in a thorough reading of 
Bernard Lonergan's book, Insight. Section one 
will cover his general methodology and 
cognitional theory. Section two will cover his 
metaphysics, ethics, and theory of God. 
Minogue TBAr Fall/ Spring 

IV. MAJOR TOPICS IN THEOLOGY 

DIT T 421 

Trinity and Creation 

A study of the self-revelation of God as triune 
and the relationship of the Persons of the 
Trinity to man and his world. The course will 
present a systematic summary of the main lines 
of official teaching; the meaning and limitations 
of the concepts employed and a survey of 
modern speculation in Trinitarian theology. 
Man and his world is studied as the product of 
God's creative-salvific activity. The creation of 
man, original sin, and man's attempt to perfect 
himself and his world will be studied in this con- 
text, with special attention given to the more 
important modern theories. Prerequisites: T 
300. 
Minogue MWF 9:10-10:00 Fall 



JSTC T-470 

Christology: Kung and Schillebeeckx 

A seminar in which the christologies of Hans 

Kung and Edward Schillebeeckx will be 

carefully read and discussed. Weekly one-page 

papers; no exam. 

Maximum enrollment: 14 

Haight W 3-5:30 Fall 

DIT T 422 
Christology 

Interpretation of the Incarnation and Redemp- 
tion. The course surveys New Testament 
Christology, historical development and 
dogmatic pronouncements, traditional and con- 
temporary theology. Drawing on personal study 
and group discussion, each student is asked to 
compose a christological statement for our day. 
Timko MW1: 00-2 : 30 Fall 

JSTC T-553 

Theology of the Holy Spirit 

This course will study the evolution of un- 
derstandings of the Holy Spirit in Scripture and 
tradition with a view to developing a 
theological grounding for spiritual renewal 
today. Special attention will be given to the 
work of Heribert Muhlen, and the implications 
of an interpersonal view of the Spirit for church 
renewal and world development. Lecture, 
discussions, and a final paper. Prerequisite: at 
least one year of theology or the equivalent. 
Sears TTh 9:30-10:45 Fall 

DIT T 300 

Revelation and the Response in Faith 

This course centers on the nature and various 
explanations of revelation and the response in 
faith; on the interrelationship existing between 
scripture, tradition and the magisterium; the 
nature and irreformability of dogma. The course 
is taught in such a way as to introduce the stu- 
dent to strict theological methodology and to ac- 
quaint him with the problematic of theological 
understanding and expression. 
Falanga MWF 10:10-11 :00 Fall 

MTS T-402 

Baptism and Eucharist 

A study of the Christian doctrines of baptism 
and eucharist with emphasis on critical analysis 
of various issues now in controversy. Attention 
will be given to the liturgical implications of 
various theological outlooks. 
Burkhart MW 2-3:50 Fall 



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Theological Studies 



JSTC T-467 

Theology of the Eucharist 

The Church's central ritual will be interpreted in 
its proper quality as a symbolic action which ex- 
presses the Christian community's relationship 
to God in Jesus Christ. An historical survey of 
the origins and development of this symbolic ac- 
tion will provide some appreciation of its many 
dimensions of meaning. The goal of the course 
is a systematic treatment of the Eucharist which 
takes into account the data of history and which 
relates traditional Catholic doctrine to new un- 
derstandings. Format: lectures and discussions 
of substantial weekly readings. Several short 
papers and a concluding examination-essay. 
Fehr MW 1-2:15 Fall 

CTU T-450 

Theology of the Eucharist 

A study of the scriptural origins and historical 
development of the eucharistic liturgy, with par- 
ticular emphasis on the eucharistic prayer. 
Theological reflection on the meaning of 
eucharist in light of the above and of con- 
temporary discussion. Consideration of current 
questions, e.g., ecumenical questions of inter- 
communion and eucharistic ministry. 
Ostdiek MW 9-10:15 Fall 

Keifer TTh 9-10:15 Winter 

DIT T 516 

Sacramental Theology : Catholic and Protestant 

The course will seek to trace the roots of both 
the Catholic and Protestant understandings of 
the sacramental systems. The fundamental 
theological presuppositions grounding the 
positions will be explicitated. 
Falanga TBAr Fall 

CTU T-455 
Initiation 

Beginning with the story of con- 
version/initiation as told in literary and per- 
sonal accounts and in liturgical text (the Lenten 
Lectionary and the Rites of Initiation), this cour- 
se moves to biblical, liturgical, and theological 
reflection on the experience and sacraments of 
Christian initiation. 

Keifer MW 12-1:15 Fall 

Ostdiek TTh 9-10:15 Spring 

CTU T-350 

Basic Principles of Catholic Worship 

An introduction to the Catholic heritage of 
liturgical and sacramental worship. Survey of 



classic patterns of liturgical prayer and the 
Catholic tradition of reflection on sacraments. 
Introduction to contemporary concerns about 
liturgical prayer and current issues in sacramen- 
tal theology. Attention will be given to 
questions of liturgical planning and praxis. 
Ostdiek MW 1 : 30-2 : 45 Fall 

Hughes MW 12-1:15 Winter 

MTS T-415 

The Ecumenical Vision 

This course seeks to acquaint the student with 
the vision of the Christian Church as a single, 
yet diversified and interdependent, global 
reality which exists in the world as a sign of the 
future unity and fulfillment of humankind. This 
theme is developed historically and 
systematically, drawing upon selected docu- 
ments of ecumenical meetings from the Edin- 
burgh Missionary Conference of 1910 through 
the Second Vatican Council to the 1979 World 
Council of Churches Conference on Faith, 
Science and the Future at M.I.T. Attention will 
be given to ecumenical opportunities now 
before the United Presbyterian and other 
protestant churches, including the Consultation 
on Church Union, the UPCUSA/PCUS union 
plan, and the participation of our churches in 
shared strategy formation for partnership in 
world mission. A seminar course. 
Mudge T 7-9: 50 Fall 

LSTC 1-522 

Lutheran-Orthodox-Roman Catholic Dialogs 

An examination of the documentation produced 
and the issues under consideration in Lutheran- 
Orthodox and Lutheran-Roman Catholic 
dialogs. Among issues to be addressed are 
theosis and justification, apophatic and kataphic 
theologies, eschatological and apocalyptic ec- 
clesiologies, apostolic continuity and episcopal 
succession, ecclesial authorities and structures. 
Prerequisite: basic theological and historical 
studies. 
Tobias TTh 8:30-9:45 Fall 

JSTC T-490 

The Theology of the Discernment of "God's 

Will" 

A study of the topic in individual historical in- 
stances in which students will present an in- 
stance of some kind of conversion preceded by 
discernment. This will be followed by a con- 
sideration of the topic in Scripture and then a 
theology of Discernment based on the ex- 




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Theological Studies 

perience of the individual instances. 
Prerequisites: basic Scripture and Systematic 
Theology. Lectures, assigned readings and 
reports along with discussion. At least three 
must register for credit. 
Doyle W 3-5 Fall 

DIT T 590 
Selected Topics 

Tutorials in various subjects are offered under 

this rubric. Consult professor for topic in which 

you are interested. Offered in response to student 

interest. 

Staff TBAr Upon request 

V. CHRISTIANITY AND 
THE WORLD 

CTS TEC 500 
Interpretation 

A seminar examining diverse modes of 
theological interpretation aiming at developing 
skills in relating theological perspectives to the 
concrete human situation. Permission of in- 
structor required. 
Kinney W 2:00-5:00 p.m. Fall 

CTU T-430 

The Problem of God and Contemporary Society 

An analysis of why God has become 
problematic for contemporary people is 
followed by a critical review of representative 
Christian attempts to respond to this problem. 
The course seeks to help the student evaluate his 
or her own religious experience and respond in- 
telligently to the modern problem of God. 
Hayes MW 10 -.30-11 : 45 Fall 

CTU T-550 

Area Studies in Worship: Worship in the Cross- 

Cultural Assembly 

A seminar exploring the issues involved in wor- 
ship in the cross-cultural context. Methods of 
analysis and reflection and problems of cultural 
adaptation will be discussed. Admission by per- 
mission of the instructor. 
Hughes Tu 1:30-4 Fall 



CCTS T-472 

Communicating the Religious Message in an 

Age of Science 



technological worldview; (2) to acquaint 
students with basic work in philosophy of 
science and theological methodology which are 
relevant to such theological address; and (3) to 
assist students who are already familiar with 
matters represented by goals (1) and (2) further 
to advance their understandings in these and/or 
related areas. In approaching such goals two 
methods will be emphasized: (1) individual 
tutorial sessions which will help the student to 
advance at his/her own pace, to deal with new 
perspectives, and to prepare a research paper; 
and (2) seminar sessions which will deal with 
readings corresponding to the first two goals 
mentioned above. Readings in theology may in- 
clude issues such as those raised in Peacocke's 
Science and the Christian Experiment, Teilhard 
de Chardin's Pnomenon of Man, Cobb's A 
Christian Natural Theology, as well as those 
treated in selected works of the convenors. 
Readings in the methodology and philosophy of 
science may include issues such as those deal 
with in Gilkey's Religion and the Scientific 
Future, Barbour's Issues in Science and Religion, 
Kuhn's The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, 
Margenau's Open Vistas. Prerequisites: at least 
two courses in systematic or philosophical 
theology, and approval of the convenors. Scien- 
tific background helpful but not necessary. 
Burhoe/ Hefner TBAr Fall 



CCTS T-572 

Advanced Seminar in Theology and the 

Sciences 



In this course the following goals will guide the 
study: (1) to introduce students to theologies 
and theologians which seek explicitly to ad- 
dress the contemporary scientific and 



The seminar is designed as a forum for papers 
by theological and scientific faculty and ad- 
vanced students. It seeks to move toward a 
theology which is solidly grounded in the best 
of today's scientific understandings and which 
at the same time may be dynamic in eliciting 
religious feelings and behavior characteristic of 
the best Christian tradition whereby persons are 
led to appreciate the reality of God's sovereign- 
ty and grace which are manifest in environing 
nature and in human forms, and to find thereby 
a new meanings, hope, sense of duty, and 
beatific perspective in God's realm. 
Each weekly session will be the occasion for the 
presentation and critical evaluation of one or 
more papers exploring an interpretation of 
historic religious doctrines in the light of the 
sciences. Among the historic religious doctrines 
that may be interpreted are such primary 
Christian categories as God, Creation, Human 



84 



Theological Studies 



Ethical Studies 



Nature, Sin, Salvation, Church, Revelation, and 
Mission to the World. No specific topic is ex- 
cluded per se, no matter how out of theological 
favor it may presently be or how seemingly in- 
congruous with recent secular doctrine. For the 
seminar, the light of the sciences will be sought 
primarily through focus upon the so-called 
"hard" sciences that have provided a new world 
view or "metaphysics." These sciences include, 
physics, biology, sociobiology, and 
psych obi ology. However, this primary focus 
does not exclude perspectives from the 
psychosocial sciences, which will also be heavily 
involved. At the core of this activity the 
seminar will explore and test a basic hypothesis: 
that recent scientific information suggests that 
evolving psychobiological and sociobiological 
systems require reilgions as value cores, that the 
traditional religion of each culturetype has been 
selected for the same kinds of life-producing 
wisdom as have been selected in the genotypes 
for all animal organisms and societies, and that 
all of this is generated and selected by a creative 
system of dynamic reality for transcending any 
of its creatures. 

Admission for credit: While the seminar is ex- 
pected primarily to involve the presentation of 
papers by faculty and advanced students, ad- 
mission for credit is also open to other students 
whose background in theology and science is 
deemed satisfactory by the convenors. High per- 
formance in CCTS T-472 may be deemed suf- 
ficient for admission, and capacity to discuss 
critically and to advance themes such as those 
published in Zygon, Journal of Religion and 
Science would provide excellent grounding for 
any participants in the seminar. 
Admission without credit: Participation is also 
open to Cluster students and faculty who have a 
concern to become more informed about and/or 
to participate in this research and development 
program without obligating themselves to meet 
the specific course requirements. Such persons 
should inform one of the conveners in advance 
of the intention to participate in this manner. 
Requirements for students taking the seminar 
for credit will be (1) to present an original paper 
of some 20-30 doublespaced pages (during one 
of the last five weeks of the quarter) on a topic 
approved by the convenors and to defend it suc- 
cessfully during its discussion, and (2) to present 
a one or two-page critical and constructive 
analysis of the proceedings of each of the other 
papers and discussions in the seminar sessions. 



Sessions held at home of Dr. Burhoe, 1524 E. 

59th St., Chicago. 

Burhoe/ Hefner TBAr Fall 

LSTC T-450 

Senior Seminar I: Theology and the Church's 

Ministry 

An integrative course dealing with the role of 
theology in pastoral formation and functioning. 
For seniors at LSTC; admission of others by ap- 
proval of instructor. 
Braaten TTh 10 : 00-11 : 15 Fall 

VI. SPIRITUALITY AND 
SPIRITUAL DIRECTION 

DIT T 301 

Horizons of Spirituality 

This course seeks to provide entering students 
with an understanding of the various dynamics 
of the spiritual life as experienced by Christians 
today. The patterns of human and Christian 
development are studied with an emphasis on 
the nature of commitment. Likewise, some pat- 
terns of spirituality in the history of the Church, 
including contemporary priestly, religious, and 
lay spirituality, are examined. 
Enrollment is limited to DeAndreis students 
only. 
Staff TWF 10: 10-11 : 00 Fall 

ETHICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

CTS TEC 321 
Christian Ethics 

Historical and contemporary Christian ethical 
systems with a consideration of their im- 
plications and current significance. 
Schroeder MW 2-3:20 p.m. Fall 

LSTC E-310a 
Christian Ethics 

A study of the elements of ethical reflection, 
with special attention to the theological ethics of 
Reinhold Niebuhr and the philosophical ethics 
of John Rawls and their application to personal 
and social issues. 
Benne TTh 8:30-9:45 Fall 

II. THE BIBLE, THE CHURCH 
AND ETHICS 

JSTC E-439 

(JSTC B-439) 

The Bible in Christian Ethics 

Christians widely consider the Bible as nor- 



85 



Ethical Studies 



mative for their lives. But there is little con- 
sensus as to precisely how it is normative. In 
this course we will look at how some authors 
have used the Bible in their ethics. We will then 
present a method for using Scripture and apply 
it to such issues as divorce, structural sin, etc. 
The format will include lecture and discussion. 
Students are expected to do the assigned 
readings, take part in the discussion, and submit 
two written reports and a final paper. 
Prerequisites: basic knowledge of Scripture and 
of ethical theory. 
Hug/Thompson TTh 11-12:15 Fall 

CTU E-474 

The Church and Ethics 

v The course will take up the issue of the relations 
!\r between doctrines of the Church and 



^ 



per- 
spectives on Christian life and action. While 
initial attention will be given to classic texts, the 
primary concentration will be on writing since 
Vatican II. 
Lawrence Tu 1:30-4 Fall 

NBTS C-358 
Theological Ethics 

Consideration, in light of methodological 
changes in contemporary theological reflection, 
of the nature and place of ethics in relation to 
other theological disciplines. Ethics (Or- 
thopraxis) of Christians as "raison d'etre" and 
central purpose of all theological discourse. Af- 
firmation of all ethics in a Christian context as 
social ethics, biblico-theological analysis in 
search of paradigms for ethical action as 
Christian discipleship. 

Prerequisite: Introduction to Theology or 
equivalent. 
Mottesi W 2:10-4:45 Fall 

III. MORAL THEOLOGY 

JSTC E-437 

Basic Ethical Theory: Issues and Approaches in 

Christian Moral Discernment 

A seminar the purpose of which will be to 
develop an ability to analyze ethical positions 
with some informed critical awareness and to 
sharpen attention to the various considerations 
which are essential to developing one's own in- 
telligent positions on moral issues. 
Participants will consider how some basic 
beliefs and theological positions (for example on 
God, Christ, sin, grace, revelation, the Church) 



influence moral judgment and how differences 
in them give moralities different specific shapes 
and characters. The formation of Christian 
character and conscience will receive con- 
sideration, including a brief look at the work of 
Kohlberg and Erikson on moral development, 
participants will consider some of the ways faith 
influences the interpretation of human ex- 
perience and the types of principles and/or 
procedures which are developed to help form 
moral judgments (from the wholly intuitive to 
the rationalistic). 

The class will be largely seminar discussion 
style. Reading preparation, serious personal 
reflection, short position papers, and open class 
participation will be expected. A final synthesis 
and oral examination will be required. 
Hug MW 11: 00-12: 15 Fall 

IV. SOCIAL AND 
POLITICAL ETHICS 

CTU E-590 

Contemporary Social Problems 

An examination from a theological and ethical 
perspective of several key problems in con- 
temporary global society. Special attention will 
be given to technological, ecological, food and 
population developments insofar as they impact 
upon current Christian responsibility for world 
society. 
Pawlikowski TTh 10 : 30-11 : 45 Fall 

CTU E-374 

On Being A Christian in the World 

The course will focus on the development, in the 
last hundred years, of a new presence and 
relevancy of the Church in public life and on 
how this development is related to a new un- 
derstanding of the Church's mission and of its 
claim to be "the universal sacrament of 
salvation." Attention willl be given to foun- 
dational texts in the Roman Catholic tradition 
and the main texts of other Christian traditions 
with the aim of discovering the ability of the 
Christian community to influence social ethics 
and public policy. 
Fornasari MW 9-10:15 Fall 

CTU E-577 

Ethics and United States Foreign Policy 

After a brief overview of forces that have 
shaped the various trends in American foreign 
policy, the course will examine several im- 



86 



Ethical Studies 



World Mission Studies 



portant issues in current debates about foreign 
policy today. These will include human rights 
and foreign policy, intervention in other coun- 
tries, foreign aid vs. development, food and 
foreign policy. The course will also treat various 
viewpoints from ethicists as to how the conduct 
of foreign policy can be made more moral in 
tone. 
Pawlikowski Tu 7-9:30 p.m. Fall 

LSTC E-435 

Religious Belief and Political Choice 

An effort to discern the interface between 
religious belief systems and political choice, 
with special reference to the presidential election 
of 1980. 
Benne TTh 1:00-2:15 Fall 

M/L E-423 

Democratic Moral/Political Philosophy 

A survey of the historical development of the 
major modes of ethical and political philosophy 
which have sought to ground democratic values 
in the modern period, including their religious 
influence and relationships. Attention will be 
given to the relation of Marxism and 
democracy, and to the varieties of contemporary 
democratic ethical theories. 
Engel TBA Fall 

V. SEXUALITY 

CTU E-580 

Theology and Ethics of Christian Marriage 

This course begins with the development of a 
Christian anthropology of human love, 
followed by a consideration of some traditional 
church teaching on the theology of marriage in- 
volving such issues as fidelity, indissolubility, 
contract/covenant, etc. Some contemporary 
concerns will then be treated: marriage 
preparation, on-going support for the family 
unity, separation and divorce, responsible 
parenthood, sterilization, etc. Students will be 
expected to arrive at an appropriate pastoral 
response. 
Diesbourg TTh 9-10:15 Fall 

DIT E 581 

Problems in Sexuality 

This seminar presupposes both a fundamental 
course in general morality and sexual morality. 
The seminar will consider two issues in sexual 
morality in depth. The issues will be determined 
at the beginning of the course by mutual 



agreement between the students and the 

professor. 

Minogue TBAr Fall 

VI. SELECTED TOPICS IN ETHICS 

JSTC E-447 
Bioethical Issues 

This course will address a variety of issues that 
have arisen in the context of modern medicine. 
We will examine the theological foundations 
and the philosophical principles that underlie 
medical issues. Topics may include abortion, 
severely handicapped children, dying, research, 
experimentation, genetic engineering, scarce 
resources, and behavior modification. The 
rights and duties of patients, doctors, and 
society will be examined. Each student will be 
expected to participate in class discussions and 
write reaction papers. 
Vacek M 3-5: 30 Fall 

DIT E 590 

Directed Reading on Selected Topics 

Tutorials in various subjects are offered under 
this rubric. Consult professor for topic in which 
you are interested. Offered in response to 
student interest. 
Minogue TBAr Upon request 

WORLD MISSION STUDIES 

CTU W-535 

Development of the Christian Community 

After a brief survey of the biblical /theological 
basis, this seminar type course emphasizes the 
sociological factors that bear on the process of 
Christian community formation and its relation- 
ship to community development on the socio- 
economic plane. 
Boberg MW 10 : 30 -11 : 45 Fall 

CTU W-537 

Independent Churches and Church 

Contextualization in Africa 

This course will include an introductory review 
of how Western Christianity has expanded 
throughout Africa, and of the origins of 
missionary churches. From this perspective will 
be examined the phenomenon of the rapid ex- 
pansion of Independent Churches and Messianic 
movements breaking away or growing apart 
from Western missionary churches. A study of 
the African Christian doctrine and practices 
developed by these emerging churches and their 
significance will help us to understand the 



87 



World Mission Studies 



Ministry Studies 



process of contextualization throughout Africa, 

with particular attention given to the case study 

of a church in Southern Africa in the process of 

contextualization. 

Barbour W7 -9:30 p.m. Fall 

LSTC W-415 

Confessing Christ in the Cultural Context: 

Japan 

The Christian faith, as a "stranger in the land", 
has experienced political exclusion and today 
encounters a Japanese mentality which fosters 
vertical authority and a passive dependency 
response. Contemporary Japanese religious 
movements function as religions of psycho- 
social adjustment, emphasizing benefits to 
believers, and minimizing deep theological 
reflection. This context challenges the Christian 
faith to develop an authentic identity which 
maintains its historical witness while also 
speaking to Japanese culture and society. The 
course examines the Christian church, its 
mission and theology in the light of this distinc- 
tive context. 
Dale M 7 -10 p.m. Fall 

CTU W-497 

Mission Integration Seminar 

This seminar is limited to students returning 
from a cross-cultural program. Building on their 
recent experience and present reenculturation 
process, this seminar will help the participants 
to recognize the particular dynamics of the reen- 
culturation process and through group support 
and critique to use these dynamics to integrate 
and further develop their Christian com- 
mitment, ministerial identity, and missionary 
formation. 

Barbour Th 9 -10:15 Fall 

Barbour Th 9 -10:15 Winter 

NBTS M-576 
Mission Study Abroad 

(By arrangement with the Dean and the Board 
of International Missions) 

MINISTRY 

I. THE NATURE AND PRACTICE 

OF MINISTRY 

CTS CM300 

The Praxis of Ministry 

A course to assist the student in experiencing 
and initiating a style of pastoral and theological 



reflection; to provide the student with the per- 
spective on the nature, history and practice of 
ministry in Christian vocation. Open to students 
other than CTS with permission of the in- 
structors. 
Moore/Seymour MW 3:40-5 p.m. Fall 

M/L M-303 

Unitarian Universalist Ministry Seminar: 

The Minister 

This course will explore both the theory and 
practice of ministerial leadership in Unitarian 
Universalist churches with emphasis upon the 
professional and personal dimensions of the 
liberal ministry. The preparation and conduct of 
special ceremonial services such as weddings, 
memorial services, and children's dedication 
will be included in the course work. 
Staff TBAr Fall 

CTU M-410 
Spiritual Direction 

This course will aim at reaching a consensus on 
the basic criteria and principles to be followed 
in spiritual direction. After a rapid historical 
overview, the course will focus on certain 
topics: the leading Spirit and human leadership, 
director's qualities, director versus personal 
responsibility, knowing the personality, discern- 
ing the spirits, interpreting the events of life, 
difference between spiritual direction and coun- 
seling. Student will be requested to write down 
their own conclusions in order to prepare a final 
discussion. 
Lozano TThl2-l:15 Fall 

CTU M-417 

Theology of Religious Life 

Starting from the common calling to 
Discipleship, a key concept in the Gospels, this 
course will examine the variety of Christian 
Vocations in their specific relationship to the 
Church, to the world; the charisms proper to 
religious life; celibacy, solitude-community; 
the history and meaning of the commitments 
(can vows be evangelical? Are perpetual com- 
mitments possible?) 
Lozano TTh9-10:15 Fall 

NBTS M-486 

Ministry through Discipled Adults 

The renewed emphasis upon the ministry of the 
laity is bringing out a new emphasis upon 
discipling adults for effective ministry. Thus, 



88 



Ministry Studies 



this course shows the rationale and practice of 
successful programs as well as the catalytic role 
of the professional ministry. 

Silva M 1:10-3:40 Fall 

II. MINISTRY, CHURCH 
AND SOCIETY 

MTSM-301/302/303 
The Contexts of Ministry 

The course will examine the varied theologies of 
Christian faith as articulated in a wide variety 
of ministries throughout the metropolitan area. 
Students will study and experience a spectrum 
of Christian witness from denominational 
"cathedrals" to storefront congregations; from 
urban immigrant, ethnic, and racial enclaves to 
high mobility congregations in the suburbs; 
from the occult and withdrawn to the politically 
active — all in the name of Jesus Christ. Intended 
for incoming students, the course provides an 
indepth introduction to faculty, and a 
framework for study of the theology and 
ministry. 

Half-course each quarter. 

Dudley et al. F2-4 Fall 

Winter 
Spring 

DIT M566, 567, 568 

The Minister as Advocate for the Poor 

In this course the student-minister is placed as a 
paralegal aid at the Mid-South Law Office in 
south Chicago. After an initial period of training 
in welfare and tenant-landlord law procedures, 
he would begin interviewing and working with 
people entitled to government-entitled man- 
datory public assistance. Besides interviewing, 
the student would deal with the Department of 
Public Aid, and represent the poor at ad- 
ministrative hearings. On-job supervision is 
provided weekly by a supervising attorney and 
the student also participates in theological 
reflection sessions weekly. Placement in Latino 
communities is available. Two credits awarded 
each quarter. 
Staff TBAr Fall/ Winter /Spring 

MTS M-450 

Dual Professional Competency Seminar 

Identification of ideologies, roles and skills 
which are common both to ministry and social 
work, and those which are unique to each. 
Open only to students enrolled in dual com- 



petency M.Div. or Certificate programs. 
Register in the Fall Quarter. Meetings 
throughout the year to be arranged. 
Dudley TBA Fall 

Winter 

NBTS M-577a 

Planning for Evangelism in the Local Church 

An advanced seminar, team-taught and super- 
vised in local churches in conjunction with the 
Chicago Baptist Association. The purposes of 
this course are personal, pastoral, and 
organizational. Students will be expected to 
develop the gift of evangelism, apply this gift in 
pastoral ministry, and structure this gift in the 
activation of their congregation for the task of 
evangelism. This course will involve three 
phases: Fall-A diagnostic phase based upon the 
use of the Local Church Planning Manual. Win- 
ter-A strategy phase. Spring-An implementation 
phase with an emphasis on lay mobilization and 
involving another training event. Readings and 
reflection papers will be assigned for all three 
terms. 
Bakke, Mcintosh Sat. A.M. Fall 

III. CHURCH ORGANIZATION, 
ADMINISTRATION AND GROWTH 

BTS M-484 

Leadership and Church Organizational Renewal 

Using the biblical concepts of the kingly work of 
Christ and the body of Christ as an organism, 
this course will view church organization as a 
strategic approach to revitalizing the 
congregation. Major attention will be given to 
the central role of pastoral leadership. Both 
theory and practice will be involved. 
Wieand TTh 1 1 : 05-12 : 20 Fall 

MTS M-307 
Preparing for Ministry 

Students are prepared for thinking and acting 
effectively in the various church structures they 
enter. Special attention is given to the relation 
between polity, politics and church life. 
Presbyterian students will receive specific 
assistance in relation to Standard Ordination 
Examinations in polity and worship. Attention 
is also given to the process of seeking a call to a 
position in the church. Recommended for 
Seniors. Half course. 
Worley M 6 -.30 -9 -.30 Fall 




89 



Pastoral Care 



MINISTRY 

PASTORAL CARE 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

NBTS M-395 

The Ministry of Pastoral Care 

An introductory course to caring pastorally for 
persons in a given congregation or community, 
with a focus on the preventive nature of 
pastoral care so that the growth of all in- 
dividuals is fostered and accomplished. 
TBA TTh 11-12:15 Fall 

DIT M-365 

Perspectives in Pastoral Care 

This course provides an interdisciplinary in- 
troduction and review of theological and 
historical perspectives in pastoral care, the 
pastoral relationship, ministerial identity, and 
pastoral care skills. The student participates as 
both recipient and provider of pastoral care and 
presents an initial concept of pastoral care. 
Ulrich & Staff MWF8:10-9: 00 Fall 

II. PASTORAL COUNSELING 

CTU M-405 

Basic Types of Pastoral Counseling 

A basic introduction to the principles, methods, 
and techniques of pastoral counseling. Charac- 
teristics of an effective counseling relationship; 
the initial interview and assessment; and use of 
referral are some areas discussed. Considerable 
time is spent outside of class developing coun- 
seling skills and techniques by taping, reality 
practice role play with peer and in evaluation 
sessions with the instructors. Limited 
enrollment: 15. Audio-visual fee. 
Lynch TBAr Fall 

McCarthy TTh 9-10:15 Spring 



CCTS M-591 

Pastoral Care: History and Theology 



This quarter will focus on the development of a 
professional understanding of pastoral theology. 
The history of pastoral care in the church will 
be conside ed, as well as the place of pastoral 
care in the church today and issues concerning 
pastoral identity. The relationship between 
theological disciplines and psychological 
disciplines will also be dealt with. There will be 
assigned reading, lectures, and seminar 
discussion. 
Ashby F9-12 Fall 



NBTS M-384 

Group Process in the Church 

A study of research in group process and sen- 
sitivity training is utilized to understand in- 
terpersonal relationships and effective small 
group leadership. The class becomes a training 
group for understanding the group process. 
Jenkins T 7 -.00-9:30 p.m. Fall 

DIT M-471 

Group Process in the Life of the Church 

Intensive experience of group life and group 
process. Participation in group experience: ob- 
servation and reflection upon the process of 
group formation, life and dynamics, with ap- 
plication of group process to doctrine of Church. 
Schultz TBAr Fall 

LSTC M-520 

Group Dynamics and Group Therapy 

Emphasis upon the learning and therapeutic ex- 
perience amidst the dynamic interactions and in- 
terpersonal relationship of an ongoing group 
situation. Psychological and theological reflec- 
tion as well as a consideration of com- 
munication theory. Requirements include out- 
side reading and final evaluation. Prerequisite: 
LSTC M-320 or equivalent. 
Swanson WF 8:30- 10 :20 Fall 

DIT M-560, 561, 562 
Pastoral Care of the Family 

The course involves a series of training sessions 
in family counseling, and on-sight involvement 
with troubled families. The counselors worked 
in mixed pairs so as to facilitate group in- 
teraction. 
Staff TBAr Fall/ Winter /Spring 

NBTS M-395H 

Pastoral Care and Counseling in the Hispanic 

Context 

This course provides an introduction to the 
shepherding, helping, and/ or healing functions 
of the Hispanic Christian worker. The class will 
explore the distinctive psycho-socio-cultural 
characteristics of the Hispanic minorities in the 
U.S. and their implications for the ministry of 
pastoral care and counseling. The inter- 
relationship of theory (both theological and 
psychological) and practice will be stressed 
throughout. Students will prepare reports on 
calls, counseling, or contacts made on field ex- 



90 



Pastoral Care 



perience. These will be discussed analytically in 
class and in smaller groups to the end of im- 
proved professional self-understanding as well 
as methods of helping. 
TBA Th6:00- 8:30 p.m. Fall 



CCTS M-626 A, B, C 

Practicum in Group Work and Group 

Counseling 



(for course description see Fall, Supervised Min- 
istry ) 

Staff TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 



CCTS M-622 A-F 

Practicum in Marriage and Family Counseling 



(for course description see Fall, Supervised Min- 
istry ) 

Hebda, Swanson TBAr Fall A, D 

Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 



CCTS M-632 A, B, C 

Practicum in Pastoral Care with Minority 

Groups 



(for course description see Fall, Supervised Min- 
istry) 

Jtajf TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 

III. SELECTED TOPICS 

CTS CM-451 

Gestalt Therapy and Religious Experience 

An exploration and experiencing of Gestalt 
Therapy as one way of understanding con- 
temporary religious experience. 
Anderson M 6:30 -9:30 Fall 

CTS CM-467 

Adlerian Psychotherapy and Pastoral 

Counseling 

An exploration of contemporary Adlerian 
psychotherapeutic theory and technique as a 
resource for pastoral care and counseling. 
Moore T 9:30 -12:20 Fall 

BTS M-485 

Ministry to the Latter Third of Life 

This course will focus on ministry to and with 
persons over 55 years old. Student will be in- 



volved in ongoing conversations with senior 
adults as the context for reflection. Aging 
requires understanding from several cognate 
disciplines: physiology, psychology, sociology, 
economics, etc. Aging also raises important 
issues for theology: end-time, body, com- 
munity, salvation, sanctification, etc. The goal 
of the course will be an integrated un- 
derstanding of the concrete experiences of 
aging persons within a theological context and 
the development of models of ministry for local 
church and community. 
Poling/ Miller TTh 9:30-10:50 Fall 

DIT M-550. 551, 552 
The Ministry Education 

Student placement is in an educational setting 
worked out between the student and supervisor. 
Peer-group theological reflection sessions are 
mandatory once a week. Enrollment limited to 
DeAndreis students. 
Clark TBAr Fall/ Winter/ Spring 

DIT M-584 

Practicum in Catechesis to High School 

Students 

This course involves the student in ten weeks of 
classroom teaching and preparation, planning 
and involvement in weekly liturgical 
celebrations, and outside activities with the 
High School students. The D.A.R.E. program 
meets the requirement for credit. The course 
may be enrolled in more than once, and may ex- 
tend over more than one-quarter. This course is 
open only to DeAndreis Students. 
Staff TBAr Every Quarter 

DIT M-585 

Practicum in Catechesis to Special 

Education Students 

This course involves the student in ten weeks of 
preparation and teaching of special education 
students. The program also involves a com- 
mitment to liturgical and recreational activities 
with the students. The Spred program meets the 
requirements for credit. The course may be 
enrolled in more than once, and may extend 
over more than one quarter. This course is open 
to DeAndreis students only. 
Staff TBAr Every Quarter 




91 



Liturgy and Worship 



MINISTRY 

LITURGICAL & WORSHIP STUDIES 



I. INTRODUCTORY 

DIT M 330 

Introduction to Liturgical Studies 

This course focuses on a basic understanding of 
the meaning and fundamental elements of 
liturgy; it attempts to develop a working 
definition of liturgy. It also touches on these 
topics; music, and other art forms in liturgy, 
spirituality and liturgy, brief overview of 
history of liturgy and the liturgical year. 
Arceneaux TTh 9:10-10:00 Fall 

II. LITURGICAL LEADERSHIP 

LSTC M-581 

Liturgical Leadership in the Parish 

A practicum-type course dealing with the 
pastor's responsibilities as worship leader. At- 
tention will be given to working with worship 
committees, planning celebrations of the church 
year, developing worship teams, and presiding 
at worship. Basic liturgical theory is assumed. 
Prerequisite: M-380 or equivalent. For LSTC 
seniors. 
Senn TTh 1:00-2:15 Fall 

JSTC M-328 

Practicum in Liturgical Ministry: Other 

Liturgies 

Preparation and practice for the penance 
examinations and practical experiences with 
ministerial functions in the rites of initiation, 
reconciliation, hours, marriage, orders, and the 
pastoral care of sick persons and of dying per- 
sons; other possible ritual needs. Requirement 
in the liturgical dimension. 
Prerequisite: JSTC M-325. 
Hovda, Staff T 1-3 Fall 

III. SACRAMENTS 

DIT M 569 

Pastoral Aspects of Matrimony 

This course focuses on the process of helping to 
prepare a couple for the sacrament of 
matrimony from the time they call the priest or 
deacon to the wedding itself; time is spent 
researching and discussing resources such as as 
diocesan guidelines, programs, films, books, 
etc. 
Arceneaux TBAr Fall 



DIT M 464 

The Sacrament of Matrimony 

This course presents Catholic dogmatic teaching 
on matrimony with special attention given to 
developments in the theology of matrimony 
over the centuries, especially in recent times 
through the documents of Vatican II. An at- 
tempt is made to situate this study in the context 
of postconciliar ecclesiology, liturgy and 
spirituality. Substantive moral and pastoral im- 
plications of the dogmatic teaching are ex- 
plored. 
Prist MW 8:10-9:00 Fall 

IV. HISTORY OF LITURGY 

LSTC M-481 

History of Worship: Ancient and Medieval 

The development of Christian worship from its 
Jewish roots through the differentiation of rites 
in the patristic period, to the medieval synthesis 
of the liturgy in the Eastern and Western 
churches. An examination of primary liturgical 
data in church orders, mystagogic catecheses, or- 
dines, sacramentaries, etc., plus some attention 
to the principles of liturgical evolution. 
Senn MWF 10 -.30-11:20 Fall 

V. PRAYERS 

DIT M 536 

Forms of Non-Liturgical Prayer 

This course focuses on the meaning of in- 
dividual prayer and treats specific forms of 
prayer; meditation, Jesus Prayer, Centering 
Prayer, shared prayer, charismatic prayer, 
healing prayer and others. 
Staff TBAr Fall 

VI. MUSIC 

BTS M-574 

Music in the Life of the Church 

A study of hymnody with special emphasis on 

the function of music in the life of the local 

congregation. 

Faus W 6:45-9:30 Fall 

VII. SELECTED TOPICS 

DIT M 590 
Directed Research 

Topics determined in response to student in- 
terest. Enrollment is limited to DeAndreis 
students. 
Ulrich/ Arceneaux TBAr Upon Request 



92 



Preaching and Communication 



MINISTRY 

PREACHING AND COMMUNICATION 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

MTS M-315 
Introduction to Preaching 

This class will investigate the historical ground- 
ing and models that inform the task of 
preaching, struggle with the hermeneutical 
method and exegetical method that brings us to 
the text and develop and critique our style of 
preaching on the basis of theological content, 
Biblical integrity and personal presence. 
Preaching will be done in both lab and 
congregational contexts. 
Armendariz and Jarvis 

MW 10-11 : 50 Fall 

II. AREA STUDIES IN PREACHING 

JSTC M-329 

Practicum in Preaching and Oral Com- 
munication 

An exploration of the uses of Scripture and the 
life of the contemporary Church in effective 
preaching. Storytelling, poetry, and drama will 
be used as media for the imaginative 
proclamation of the Word. Students will give 
and receive feedback on their homilies by peers 
and by lay people. Can fulfill Interpretive 
Dimension Preaching requirement. 
Good F 11: 00-1: 00 Fall 

BTS M-471 
Preaching as Story 

A laboratory course that seeks to integrate the 
several components of storytelling in preaching. 
In "telling it like it is," the story is prepared 
from the vantage points of the biblical 
storybook, the historical and heritage 
storytellers, and the realities of contemporary 
storyland. Preaching presentation is viewed as 
an interacting dialogical event, reflecting truth 
through the preacher and appropriate media ac- 
cording to valid hermeneutical criteria and as 
applied to pastoral, prophetic, and liturgical 
needs of those present. Audio and video tapes 
are used for evaluation purposes and group 
analysis. M-371, or equivalent, is a prerequisite. 
Kennel TTh 11:05-12:20 Fall 

LSTC M-540 

Language of Preaching: Shared Story 

A seminar to investigate the language, form, 
and theological implications of story. Readings 



will include stories of the rabbis, short stories, 
and autobiographical stories. Students will com- 
pose and share stories dealing with selected ex- 
periences and theological themes. For LSTC 
Seniors only. Admission by approval of in- 
structor. 
Niedenthal TTh 8:30-9:45 Fall 

CTS CM303 

Great Preaching in Christian History 

A representative study of outstanding preachers 
in the Christian era. Participants will examine 
the form, style, content, and theology in the ser- 
mons of such preachers as the Apostles Peter 
and Paul, Chrysostom, Savonarola, Luther, 
Calvin, Knox, Wesley, Jonathan Edwards, 
Phillips Brooks, James Stewart, Harry Emerson 
Fosdick, George Buttrick, Martin Luther King, 
Jr., etal. 
Rooks T 2-5 Fall 

LSTC M-452 
Christianity and Tragedy 

A seminar which probes the relationship be- 
tween a tragic sense and vision of life and a 
Christian one, and the bearing of this relation- 
ship on theological understanding and Christian 
proclamation. Basic readings are dramatic 
works of tragedy and selected sermons of Paul 
Tillich. Limited enrollment; admission by ap- 
proval of instructor. 
Niedenthal T 2 : 30-5 : 00 Fall 

DIT M 510 

Next Sunday's Homily 

A discussion-investigation of weekly homilies 
following the present Liturgical Year. In- 
terpretations of the readings are discussed; 
development of the theme and applications to 
the Eucharistic celebration and daily life are 
essayed. 
Piletic TBAr Fall 

DIT M 511 

Practicum in Sacraments and Preaching 

Practice in the administration of the following 
sacraments: 1) Baptism; 2) Acceptance Rite; 3) 
Matrimony and 4) Funerals. The concentration 
is two-fold: a) Proper focus on the act of 
praying the words prescribed in the Ritual for 
the respective sacraments; b) Delivering a 
Homily in the context of these sacramental 
celebrations. 
Piletic TBAr Fall 



93 



Preaching and Communication 



Canon Lai 



DIT M 513 

Lecture Series Practicum 

This course concentrates on the organization, 
development and presentation of an extended 
talk. Use of visual aids and multi-media to 
enhance the communication process are 
available. Lectures will be presented to an 
audience outside of the classroom environment. 
Piletic TBAr Fall 



MINISTRY 

EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 
OF THE CHURCH 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

NBTS M-381 

The Teaching Ministry of the Church 

The course aims to develop an understanding of 
the biblical, theological, psychological, 
philosophical, and socio-cultural foundations 
for educational ministry of the church. Practice 
for educational ministry of the church. Practice 
teaching and reflection take place in small 
groups. 
D. B or chert /Jenkins 

TTh 9:30-10:50 Fall 

BTS M-392 

The Educational Ministry of the Church 

Emphasis on biblical, theological, philosophical, 
behavioral foundations for education; 
teaching/learning processes; models for 
teaching/learning; dimensions of education 
which are present in all phases of 
congregational life. 
Heckman W 2:10-4:55 Fall 

CTU M-463 

Resources in Religious Education 

A series of workshops devoted to catechetical 
resources, planning and teaching methods, and 
catechist formation for pre-birth/pre-baptism 
catechesis for parents; pre-school/young child 
catechesis; sacramental preparation: youth, 
young adult, adult and senior citizen ongoing 
faith formation and catechesis. Each workshop 
provides an assessment of available materials 
and teaching methods. Attention will be given 
to ways of setting up programs, recruitment of 
catechists and catechist aides. Workshops are 
biweekly over the fall and winter quarters. 
Lucinio Th 10:30-1 Fall 

Lucinio Th 10:30-1 Winter 



II. ADMINISTRATION AND 
METHODS 

CTU M-480, 481, 482 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Religious 

Education 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Lucinio TBAr 

Fall 480/Winter 481/Spring 482 

III. EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 
AND THE LIFE CYCLE 

MTS M-403 

The Teaching Ministry with Adults 

The development of proposals for teaching with 

adults in the parish including content, learning 

theory, teaching resources, and evaluation 

processes. 

Wehrheim MW 4-5:50 Fall 

IV. PERSPECTIVES ON 
EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 

CTU M-464 

Religious Education: Alternatives and In- 
novations 

A series of modules dealing with different ap- 
proaches in religious education, and the 
educational assumptions underlying alternative 
religious education. Processes and values will be 
explored. 
Barth TBAr Fall 

NBTSM-581 

Research Seminar in Christian Education 

Advanced students may design an independent 
course study. The seminar will convene during 
the winter quarter to design research p'rojects 
and to initiate preparation for the special field 
examination. During the spring quarter the 
seminar will meet to discuss research and 
project reports. 
]enkins By Arrangement 

MINISTRY 

CANON LAW 

CTU M-421 

Church and Structure: Theology and Law 

A study of ecclesiological thought and attempts 
to concretize the theory, particularly in legal 
structures. The course involves historical sur- 
vey, as well as examination of the con- 
temporary tensions between theory and struc- 
ture. Treats theory and practical problems of in- 
terpretation of law in the contemporary Church. 
TBAn TTh 10:30-11:45 Fall 

Doyle TTh 10 -.30-11: 45 Spring 



94 



Supervised Ministry 



MINISTRY 

SUPERVISED MINISTRY 

CTU M-380, 385, 390 (1 full course each quar- 
ter) 
Basic Ministry Practicum 

Basic Ministry Practicum is a core experience 
required of all M.Div. students entering CTU. It 
involves three major elements: 1) Pastoral 
Reflection Group, 2) Field Experience in Ap- 
proved Ministerial Centers, 3) Concomitant 
Workshops/ Intensives. The major focus of this 
Seminar is ministry to individuals. Approval of 
one's religious community (if applicable) and 
CMM Department required. 
Staff TBA r Fall 380/ Winter 385/ Spring 390 

LSTC M-360 

Educational Ministry (Teaching Parish) 

The basic course in Religious Education is in- 
tended to explose the student to philosophies, 
theology, curriculum, methodologies, and 
possibilities in the overall area of parish 
education. On the basis of these responses and 
individual past experiences, the student will be 
expected to engage in projects involving actual 
practice in the field plus steps to formulate his 
or her own philosophy and creativity. 



Bozeman/Pero TTh 10:00-11:15 



Fall 



DIT M 443 

Pastoral Care of the Mentally 111 

Day-long (working hours) experience once each 
week, with sampling of dimensions of Clinical 
Pastoral Education, in the setting of a 
psychiatric hospital, with seminars, lectures, 
work reports on pastoral visitation of patients; 
group discussions; supervision on job by 
Chaplain Supervisor and at DeAndreis through 
peer-group supervisory seminar once each 
week. 
Ulrich TBAr Fall/ Spring 

DIT M 444 

Pastoral Care of the Physically 111 

As in M 443, but in general hospital setting. 
Ulrich TBAr Fall/ Spring 

DIT M 540 

Intensive Clinical Pastoral Education 

On completing M 340-342 and M 443-444 
sequences, student may elect to seek enrollment 
in an intensive quarter of Clinical pastoral 



Education at any center accredited by the 
Association for Clinical Pastoral Education to 
offer this teaching. Having made this option, 
student is required to fulfill it before ordination 
to the priesthood, but optimally before ac- 
cepting ordination to the diaconate. Enrollment 
is limited to DeAndreis students. 
Supervisor TBAr Fall/ Winter/ Spring 

DIT M 541, 542, 543 

Pastoral Care Through Ministerial Supervision 

An opportunity to learn principles and method 
to ministerial supervision, through directed 
readings, weekly peer-group seminar and co- 
supervision of a theological reflection seminar. 
Admittance after personal interview and per- 
mission of professor. 



Staff 



TBAi 



Fall/ Winter /Spring 



DIT M 553, 554, 555 

Pastoral Care to the Imrpisoned 

Supervised ministry to the imprisoned. Two 

credit hours awarded each quarter. 

Ulrich TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

DIT M 556, 557, 558 
Pastoral Care of the Aged 

The course involves training in geriatric care. 
The program seeks to minister to the social and 
religious needs of the aged. 
Ulrich TBAr Fall/ Winter /Spring 

DIT M 445 
Deacon Internship 

(For course description see Summer, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Ulrich/ Minogue TBAr Summer/ Fall 

M/LM-353/4/5 

Parish and Community Internship 
The internship provides in-depth involvement in 
professional liberal religious leadership in selec- 
ted field situations under the supervision of ex- 
perienced practitioners. The program is tailored 
to the professional interests of the individual 
student; it may focus upon ministry in the 
parish, in community action, on the campus, 
etc. Students meet frequently with a supervisor 
and an advisory committee, and make regular 
reports to the School. 
Shadle TBAr Fall/ Winter/ Spring 



95 



Supervised Ministry 



CTU M-480, 481, 482 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Religious 

Education 

The student engages in supervised ministry in a 
year-long placement focusing on religious 
education. The consultant /teacher at CTU helps 
the student develop and write a case history 
detailing a pastoral involvement in the area of 
religious education. A concomitant course in the 
area of religious education is required. 
Prerequisite is Basic Ministry Practicum, or ap- 
proval of the CMM Department at CTU. 
Lucinio TBAr 

Fall 480/ Winter 481 /Spring 482 

CTU M-483, 484, 485 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Spirituality 

The student engages in supervised ministry in a 
year-long placement focusing on spirituality. 
The consultant /teacher at CTU helps the 
student develop and write a case history 
detailing a pastoral involvement in the area of 
spirituality. A concomitant course in the area of 
spirituality is required. Prerequisite is Basic 
Ministry Practicum, or approval of the CMM 
Department at CTU. 
Lozano TBAr 

Fall 483/ Winter 484/ Spring 485 

CTU M-486, 487, 488 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Worship 

The student engages in supervised ministry in a 
year-long placement focusing on worship. The 
consultant /teacher at CTU helps the student 
develop and write a case history detailing a 
pastoral involvement in the area of worship. A 
concomitant course in the area of worship is 
required. Prerequisite is Basic ministry Prac- 
ticum, or approval of the CMM Department at 
CTU. 
Keifer TBAr 

Fall 486/ Winter 487/ Spring 488 

CTU M-489, 490, 491 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Community 

Development 

The student engages in supervised ministry in a 
year-long placement focusing on community 
development. The consultant /teacher at CTU 
helps the student develop and write a case 
history detailing a pastoral involvement in the 
area of community development. A con- 
comitant course in the area of community 
development is required. Prerequisite is Basic 



Ministry Practicum, or approval of the CMM 
Department at CTU. 
Boberg TBAr 

Fall 489/ Winter 490/ Spring 491 

CTU M- 492, 493, 494 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Social Justice 

The student engages in supervised ministry in a 
year-long placement focusing on social justice. 
The consultant /teacher at CTU helps the 
student develop and write a case history 
detailing a pastoral involvement in the artea of 
social justice. A concomitant course in the area 
of social justice is required. Prerequisite is Basic 
Ministry Practicum, or approval of the CMM 
Department at CTU. 
Szura TBAr 

Fall 492/ Winter 493/ Spring 494 

1 CCTS Practica | 

The following field practica are available for 
D.Min. candidates and are individually 
arranged through the student's major professor. 
Each practicum is to include on a weekly basis: 
an appropriate period of professional practice, a 
one-hour supervisory conference, an lVz case 
conference plus an hour of didactic input and 
theory. While academically required, these prac- 
tica also serve toward accreditation in ap- 
propriate professional organizations, i.e. the 
American Association of Pastoral Counselors, 
the American Association for Marriage and 
Family Therapy, the Association for Clinical 
Pastoral Education, etc. 



CCTS M-620A, B, C, Practicum in 
1 Congregational Care 



Staff TBAr Fall A/ Winter B/ Spring C 



CCTS M-622A-F, Practicum in Marriage andj 
Family Counseling | 



Swanson/Hebda TBAr 

Fall A, D/ Winter B, E/ Spring C, F 



j CCTS M-624A-F, Practicum in Pastoral 
j Psychotherapy 



Staff TBAr Fall A, D/Winter B, E/Spring C, F 



CCTS M-626 A, B, C, Practicum in Group 
Work and Group Counseling 



Staff TBAr 

Fall A, D/ Winter B, E/ Spring C, F 



96 



|CCTS M-628A, 
1 Pastoral Care 


B, 


C, Practicum in Geriatric 


Staff 




TBAr 
Fall A/ Winter B/Spring C 


CCTS M-630A, 
and Abuse 


B, 


C, Practicum in Drug Use 


Staff 




TBAr 
Fall A/ Winter B/ Spring C 


CCTS M-634A, 
Medicine 


B, 


C, Practicum in Religion and 


Staff 




TBAr 
Fall A/ Winter B/ Spring C 


CCTS M-636A, 
Mental Health 


B, 


C, Practicum in Community 


Staff 




TBAr 
Fall A/ Winter B/ Spring C 


CCTS M-638A, B 
Pastoral Education 


C, Practicum in Clinical 



Staff 



TBAr 
Fall A/ Winter B/ Spring C 



INTERDISCIPLINARY/ 
INTEGRATIVE STUDIES 

JSTC 1-325 

Principles of Liturgical Celebration 

Prerequisite for M-326, M-327 and M-328. Fun- 



Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 

damentals of Christian ritual/common prayer: 
Function of ritual, assembly ministries, sym- 
bolic action, biblical norms, liturgical books, 
ritual elements and rhythms, pastoral adap- 
tation and spontaneity, corporate and in- 
dividual focus, space and environmental 
requirements. 
Hovda MW 1-2:15 Fall 

NBTS 1-300 

Nature and Mission of the Church 

An interdisciplinary study of Old Testament an- 
tecedents to the church; its nature, message, 
and task according to the New Testament; 
changing views of the church through its 
history; theological understandings of its 
nature, organization, and mission; its relation- 
ships to society; and practical perspectives on 
its work in terms of the various aspects of its 
missions. 
G. Borchert & Faculty 

WF 8-9:20 Fall 

CTU 1-415 

M.T.S. Colloquium 

An integrative seminar designed to help in- 
tegrate previous pastoral experience with the 
study of theology for Master of Theological 
Studies degree candidates. 
Dunning Th 10: 30-1 Fall 



97 



Old Testament 



WINTER 1981 

BIBLICAL STUDIES 

OLD TESTAMENT 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

LSTC B-320a (one course credit for Winter plus 
Spring) 

Word and Witness 

A seminary equivalent of the course of in- 
struction in Bible and theology and in the 
dynamics of witnessing to one's personal faith, 
which is taught in parishes in the Lutheran 
Church in America. To be completed in Spring 
term; can only be taken as a whole. 
Fuerst/ Clarke-Johnson 

M 7- 10 p.m. Winter 

MTS B-312 

From David to Daniel: History, Literature, 

Theological Ferment 

A study of the Israelite and Jewish literature 
from II Samuel to I Maccabees, giving in-depth 
attention to representatives of each canonical 
division and literary category. Prerequisite: The 
course presupposes familiarity with critical 
method as acquired in MTS B-301 or its 
equivalent. 
Campbell MW 10-11: 50 Winter 

DIT B 442 

Old Testament Survey I 

This course (the first of a two quarter sequence) 
begins the survey of the history and theology of 
the books of the Old Testament. An historical 
framework is offered within which the books of 
the Old Testament are considered within their 
literary categories. A synthesis of the Theology 
of the Old Testament is attempted. Emphasis is 
placed on methodologies of interpreting the 
literary genres. Book reports and a scholarly 
paper are required. Opportunity will be 
provided for some students to translate their 
academic work into popular communication by 
participation in lay discussion groups as an 
alternative to the scholarly paper. Prerequisite: 
B341. 
Fischer MWF 9:10 - 10:00 Win ter 

JSTC B-302 

Leadership in Israel : Old Testament Studied II 

A study of the content of the literature — 
Judges to the Prophets — focusing upon the 
form and function of the various leadership 
roles in Israel with attention to the prophetic 
critique within the history. Students will con- 
tinue to develop skill in doing exegesis, thereby 



investigating the historical context, theology 
and social significance of select passages. 
Requirements: Readings with discussion and/or 
written response in preparation for classes, 
exegesis of assigned texts, and in-depth work on 
one prophet of the student's choice. 
Kenik TTh 9:30-10:45 a.m. Winter 

LSTC B-311 

Old Testament Studies II 

A study of the prophetic movement from Elijah 
to the post-exilic prophets and of the beginning 
of eschatology and apocalypticism. 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9 : 30-10 : 20 Winter 

NBTS B-324 

Old Testament II: Literature 

This course is an introduction to the Old 
Testament as literature. Attention is given to 
various methodologies used in interpreting the 
Old Testament such as text-, form-, redaction-, 
and literature criticism. The various literary 
forms are studied as carriers of the ancient 
Hebrew faith and revelation. 
Bjornard WF 8-9:20 Winter 

II. CANONICAL CORPUS 

BTS B-324 

Old Testament Exegesis 

This course will use a study of Genesis to teach 
historical exegetical methodology. The primary 
task will be to write an exegesis on a text in 
Genesis 12-50. Class discussion will focus on 
chapters 1-11. 
Roop WF 8-9:20 Winter 

CTU B-400 
Pentateuch 

Pentateuchal traditions, including the primeval 
history, partriarchs, Exodus, Sinai and wilder- 
ness wanderings, are studied in the context of 
their literary origins and development and in the 
light of their importance for Old Testament 
religion and theology. Emphasis will be on the 
analysis of select passages and their applicability 
to contemporary doctrinal, ethical or pastoral 
questions. 
Bergant TTh 9-10:15 Winter 

BTS B-429 
Isaiah of the Exile 

This course explores Isaiah 40-55. It locates the 
message of these texts in the period of the exile. 
Selected texts will be studied as a way of 
hearing the broader message. 
Roop M 2 : 10-4 : 55 Winter 



98 



Old Testament 



CTU B-420A, B 
Psalms 

Select Psalms will be studied from each literary 
or liturgical category for an analysis of their 
language, form and theology. Their lasting 
worth to Israel, to the new Testament church and 
to us will be explored. Helpful for students of 
liturgy and spirituality or for a review of Old 
Testament religion. 

Stuhlmueller A MW 9-10: 15 Winter 

Stuhlmueller B M 7-9:30 p.m. Winter 

CTU B-425 
Wisdom Literature 

Primary focus will be on such perennial themes 
as creation, suffering, birth and death, 
retribution and immortality in Job, Proverbs, 
Ecclesiastes, Sirach, and the Wisdom of 
Solmon. Wisdom theology with its emphasis on 
human behavior will be compared with other 
theologies found in the Old Testament. At- 
tention will be given to the applicability of this 
theology to contemporary human development 
and pastoral ministry. 
Bergant MW 12-1:15 Winter 

III. THEOLOGY 

LSTC B-510 

Studies in Old Testament Theology 

Work on questions which underlie theological 
interpretation of the Old Testament, and on 
selected theological themes. Prerequisite: foun- 
dational courses in Old Testament. 
Fuerst MWl: 00-2 : 15 Win ter 



temporary situations of exile. Prerequisite: 
Familiarity with exegetical method and com- 
pletion of basic level courses in Old Testament. 
Kenik T 3-5: 30 Winter 

CTS CH 493 

Jewish Modern Issues: Election of Israel Today 

What does it mean for the Jew, for the 
Christian, to be called by God? The course will 
address itself to the issue of election, to its 
spiritual roots and its relevance for our century. 
How do we truly become the people of God; is 
there a difference in the people between Jews 
and Gentiles? Can the Jews accept the presence 
of non-Jews within the "qahal"? Can the 
Christians accept the presence of Jews in the "ec- 
clesia"? Is there an overarching reality of the 
people of God transcending our differences? 
Lacocque T 2 : 00-5 : 00 Win ter 



IV. HERMENEUTICS OR 
RABBINICS 

NBTS B-520 

Biblical Interpretation 

This seminar is an investigation into the whole 
difficult realm of hermeneutics. The tension be- 
tween infallible and fallible, language and 
revelation, culture and theology is uncovered 
and defined with the hope of establishing a bet- 
ter working foundation for interpretive 



ministry. 
Bjornard 



TTh 11-12:15 



Winter 



CTS CH 420 

The Notion of Covenant in the Intertestamental 

Literature 

A presentation of the Intertestamental 
Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha around a major 
theme, the Covenant. Their importance for 
O.T. Hermeneutics and the history of ideas in 
early Judaism and early Christianity will be em- 
phasized. 
Lacocque MW 11-12:20 Winter 

JSTC B-402 
Theology for Exiles 

An exploration of the responses of the Israelite 
community to the crisis of faith in face of the 
Babylonian exile as this is expressed in Jeremiah, 
Lamentations, DtrH, 'P', Ezekiel, and II Isaiah. 
Basic to the discussions will be a consideration 
of the viability of these responses for con- 



VI. HEBREW LANGUAGE 

NBTS B-311b 
Hebrew II 

See description B-311a Fall Section of the 
Catalog. 

Mcintosh TWF 1 : 10-2 : 00 Winter 

MTSB-321/322 

Introduction to Hebrew Exegesis I & II 

A non-divisible two-quarter sequence involving 
the learning of the elements of Hebrew grammar 
followed by translation and exegesis of selected 
portions of the Hebrew Bible, primarily prose. 
Attention will be given to fundamentals of text 
criticism and general principles of biblical in- 
terpretation. Double course. 
Campbell Winter & Spring 

Sec.I:MTWTh8-8:50 
Sec. II: MTWTH9-9-.50 



99 



New Testament 



BIBLICAL STUDIES 

NEW TESTAMENT 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

CTU B-305A, B 

New Testament Introduction 

The writings of the New Testament will be 
presented in their historical, cultural, religious 
and sociological context. Introduction to the 
methodological tools employed in New 
Testament research and to the diverse theologies 
that comprise the New Testament witness to 
Jesus of Nazareth. Especially designed for those 
beginning a program of theological study or for 
those seeking a foundational knowledge of the 
New Testament for personal or professional 
enrichment. 

Osiek A MW 9 -10:15 Winter 

Senior B Tu 7 - 9:30 p.m. Winter 

CTS CH 321 
Synoptic Gospels 

A study of the thought of the authors of the 
Gospels and of the oral traditions which they 
used. An attempt will be made to discover 
which traditions give evidence of the authentic 
historical ministry of Jesus. 
Scroggs MW 2-3:30 Win ter 

DIT B 450 
Synoptic Gospels 

A study of the gospels of Mark, Matthew and 
Luke. Emphasis will be placed on how the 
gospel narratives were presented to meet the 
needs of the early Christian communities. In- 
dividual passages in each gospel will be the 
focus of exegesis papers, lectures, discussions 
and readings. Participation in lay discussion 
groups will be offered as an alternative to an 
exegesis paper, to enable some students the op- 
portunity of using their study in a pastoral set- 
ting. 
Van Linden MWF 9:10-10:00 Win ter 

LSTC B-331 
Gospel Tradition 

This introduction to the four gospels includes a 
study of the content of each gospel and an in- 
vestigation of the way each author structured 
and edited the tradition so as to respond to 
specific needs of the church. The various strata 
underlying the present gospels will be examined. 
Students will be introduced to the history of 
gospel study and given practice in the use of 
contemporary critical methods of gospel study. 
Norquist MWF 10 : 30-11 : 20 Winter 

Voobus TTh 8:30-9:45 Winter 



MTS B-302 
Jesus 

A basic entry course into the study of the New 
Testament focusing on the first three Gospels. In 
lectures and discussion, we concentrate on the 
Gospel of Mark as a literary expression of early 
Christian faith; on the expressive forms, such as 
parable, saying and pronouncement story, as 
major sources for reconstructing the life and 
faith of early Christianity and the activity of 
Jesus; on the constructive powers of symbol 
and myth in the gospel traditions; on the 
Gospel of Matthew as an early interpretation of 
the gospel genre; on Palestine as the world in 
which Jesus acted; and on the passion and 
resurrection narratives. Through discussion, 
assigned readings, exegetical work and critical 
essays, we help participants to cultivate a sen- 
sitive, critical ear for texts and to envision the 
relations between commitment and criticism, 
and the ones between historical reconstruction 
and theological interpretation. 
Collins TTh 10-11: 50 Winter 

NBTS B-331 

The Synoptic Gospels 

An introductory study of the message and 
ministry of Jesus as set forth in the Gospels. The 
major emphasis will be upon significant events 
and teachings in the Gospels examined from the 
standpoint of their source, form, and redaction. 
The course will include lectures, discussion, and 
the use of exegetical tools. 
Guelich WF10: 40- 12 : 00 Win ter 

II. BOOKS OF THE 
NEW TESTAMENT 

JSTC B-304 

The Gospel according to Mark 

A study of Mark as a synthesis of the gospel for 

Christians in a time of crisis. The course will 

review the history of exegesis and focus on the 

literary unfolding of the gospel as a pastorally 

oriented narrative. Special attention will be paid 

to Mark's christology as a source of Christian 

self-understanding . 

Maximum enrollment: 35 

Accountability: 2 papers and classroom 

discussion. 

La Verdiere MW 1-2:15 Win ter 

JSTC B-308 

The Gospel according to Luke 

A study of Luke's first-volume as a pastorally- 
oriented historical theology for Christians faced 



100 



New Testament 



with the many challenges of the christian 

mission. The course will review the history of 

exegesis and focus on the literary unfolding of 

Luke's narrative of the origins and destiny of the 

Church in relation to the story of Jesus. 

Maximum enrollment: 35 

Accountability: 2 papers and classroom 

discussion. 

LaVerdiere TTh 11-12:15 Winter 

JSTC B-301 

Religious Experience in the Gospel of John 

The Gospel of John will be studied with special 
attention (1) to its setting in the religious milieu 
of the Hellenistic Age; (2) to how John's Jesus 
reveals himself to men and women and their 
responses as models of faith; (3) to how Jesus 
reveals himself as the replacement of the Jewish 
feasts; (4) to the themes of light /darkness and 
death/life; and (5) to how John portrays the 
Last Supper, the passion, death and resurrec- 
tion. Students will be expected to do assigned 
readings, take an active part in discussion, and 
complete short written assignments. 
Maximum enrollment: 35 
Thompson M 7-9:30 Winter 

CTU B-440 

The Gospel According to John 

The gospel will be studied according to its 
distinctive style and theology, its overall struc- 
ture and content. Key sections will be used to 
highlight such major Johannine motifs as 
religious symbolism, sacraments, community 
and spirituality. 

Osiek TTh 10 : 30-1 1 : 45 Fall 

Karris MW10: 30-1 1 : 45 Win ter 

CTU B-460 

The Acts of the Apostles 

An analysis of the entire book of Acts and its 
key theological themes. Special attention will be 
given to Luke's purpose of upbuilding his 
missionary Church. The course will consider the 
theological and ministerial relevance of Luke's 
message for such questions as the role of the 
Holy Spirit, Baptism and confirmation, and 
Church leaders. (Fulfills Synoptic Gospel 
requirement; recommended for students in 
mission specialization.) 
Karris Tu 1.30-4 Winter 

MTS B-483 

Paul's Letter to the Romans 

An attempt to understand sections of the letter 



and to imagine the significance of those sections 
for us, with special attention to the function of 
metaphor and symbol. 
Reeves TTh 10-11 -.50 Winter 

LSTC B-545 
Exegesis of Romans 

This course is designed to help the student un- 
derstand the message of Paul's Epistle to the 
Romans, to become familiar with the principal 
concepts of Pauline theology, and to consider 
ways of preaching on selected passages of the 
Epistle. 

Prerequisite: Greek. 
linss MW 2:30-3:45 Winter 

BTS B-413 

Greek Exegesis : Ephesians 

A study of the book of Ephesians according to 

the Greek text. Prerequisites: Elements of New 

Testament Greek or equivalent. 

Horning T 3 : 10-5 : 55 Winter 

CTU B-459 

The Forgotten Books: I & II Peter, Hebrews, 

James, Jude 

This seminar will examine several of the New 
Testament books sometimes neglected in 
discussion of early Christian thought and life. 
Each of these unique writings will be studied in 
detail in order to appreciate its theological 
message, literary style and the insights it may 
offer into the diversity of the early Church. 
Senior TTh 10:30-11:45 Winter 



III. NEW TESTAMENT THEOLOGY 

NBTS B-431 

New Testament Theology 

A detailed study of the major themes of the 
New Testament in the light of their historical 
development, their unity, and their relationship 
to the faith and practice of the early Church as 
well as the Church today. 
Guelich TTh 8-9:20 Winter 

CTS CH-423 

Theology of Paul as Cultural Critique 

An interpretation of Paul as a counter-culture 
theologian. Models will be used from 
sociological and psychoanalytic theory as aids 
in interpreting his language and thought for 
contemporary persons. 
Scroggs TTh 11-12: 20 Winter 




101 



New Testament 

LSTC B-442 

Resurrection in the New Testament 

This course consists of an exegetical study of the 

resurrection tradition in I Corinthians 15 and 

the resurrection narratives in the Gospels. 

Special attention is given to the question of the 

significance of the resurrection for Christian 

faith. 

Norquist TTh 1:00-2:15 Winter 



DIT B 554 

Resurrection in the New Testament 

A seminar focusing on the Resurrection 
tradition and its articulation in New Testament 
texts. Some attention is also given to con- 
temporary Resurrection theology. 
VanLinden TBAr Winter 

JSTC B-420 

(T-420) 
Scripture and the Spiritual Exercises of Ignatius 
Loyola 

In this course we will show how Scripture and 
the Exercises of Ignatius Loyola are related. We 
will relate modern biblical criticism to the Exer- 
cises and provide guidelines for the selection 
and use of Scripture in the thirty-day retreat. 
The following topics will be discussed: 
salvation-history, social consciousness, Scrip- 
ture as source and norm, biblical criticism and 
the Exercises, sin, incarnational christology, the 
kingdom, contemplations on the life of Jesus, 
discernment, thinking with the Church, and 
death and resurrection. The format will include 
lecture and discussion. Students will be expected 
to do the assigned readings, take part in the 
discussions, and submit short written reports 
and a final synthesis paper. 
Doyle /Thompson W 3-5 Winter 



IV. NEW TESTAMENT ETHICS 

CTU B-572 

Power, Sex and the New Testament 

This course will address the question: How do 
we find in the New Testament a basis for 
Christian life and decision-making, while at the 
same time respecting the integrity of the text 
and the principles of the historical-critical 
method? Concentration will be on issues of 
economic and sexual ethics and the dynamic of 
control. 
Osiek MW 3-4:15 Win ter 



V. EXEGESIS & METHODOLOGY 

MTS B-430 

Biblical Exegesis: From Adam's Rib to the Bride 

of Christ 

A critical, exegetical study of key biblical 
passages bearing on the social and symbolic role 
of women. The texts will be studied in terms of 
their literary form and function in light of their 
original historical and social contexts. The 
question of the authority of these texts as Scrip- 
ture will be discussed as well as the issue of the 
compatibility of feminism and Christian or- 
thodoxy. 
Collins M 1 : 30-4 : 30 Win ter 

BTS B-438 

Biblical Seminar: Parables and the Language of 

Faith 

This course is concerned with our use of 
language as, itself, faithful or idolatrous. 
Parables will be examined as to how persons 
discern and properly communicate truth 
signified by but not contained in words of faith. 
Meyer TTh 8-9:20 Winter 

DIT B 590 
Special Topics 

(For course description see Fall Exegesis & 

Methodology) 

Staff TBAr Upon Request 

VI. NEW TESTAMENT WORLD 

NBTS B-430a 

The Geography of the Bible and Its Impact 

A seminar type study of the physical and 
historical lands associated with the Bible. Slide 
presentations, physical and political map 
studies, and special student presentations are in- 
cluded. 
G. Borchert M 1:10-3:40 Winter 

NBTS B-430b 

Study Tour of Israel and the Bible 

A concentrated study of the lands where the 
Christian faith originated — including on site 
study in Israel and daily in-depth instruction of- 
fered by professors from this seminary and from 
Israel . 
G. Borchert M 1:10-3:40 Winter 

VII. NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 
BTS B-316B 
Greek 

See description B-316A fall section of the 
catalog. 

Ba rton TWF 1 : 10-2 : 00 Win ter 



102 



New Testament 



Historical Studies 



NBTS B-316b 

Elements of New Testament Greek II 

See description B-316a Fall Section of the 

Catalog. 

Barton TWF 1:10-2: 00 Winter 

LSTC B-309A 

Advanced New Testament Greek 

This course will continue the study of Greek 

grammar, based on the reading of selected parts 

of the Greek New Testament. 

Linss MWF 8:30 -9:20 Win ter 

NBTS B-416 

Reading from the Greek New Testament 

(For course description see Fall New Testament 
Greek) 

By Arrangement 



HISTORICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

MTS H 319/320 

The Growth of the Christian Tradition: A 

History of Christian Doctrine 

(For course description see Fall Introductory) 
Rigdon TTh 10-11: 50 Fall 

MW 10-11: 50 Winter 

CTU H-300 
Early Christianity 

The development of doctrine and practice to 450 
A.D. Lecture topics will include Trinitarian 
dogma, the person and work of Christ, the 
relation between human freedom and divine 
grace, and the development of sacramental 
practice. Required readings in primary materials 
will concentrate on Christian life and 
spirituality. Reading reports and examination. 
Burns MWl: 30-2 : 45 Win ter 

CTU H-307 
Christianization of Europe 

A study of the Church's encounter with the Bar- 
barian nations, of their conversion, and of the 
development of Christian life. An analysis of 
how the task affected Church life and thought 
and of how the Church affected the world. 
Major consideration will be given to: Medieval 
Missions, Charlemagne, the Papal States, the 
Schism between East and West, and the 
development and experience of a Christian 
European Culture (theology, philosophy, social 



and political structures). 

Nemer MW 10:30-11 :45 Winter 

DIT H 309 

History of the Church from 700 to 1500 A.D. 

Intellectual development and structuring of 

Christian thought. The development of the 

papacy and the structures of the Church within 

the context of Christendom. Prerequisite: H 

307. 

Staff MWF 10: 10-11 : 00 Win ter 

BTS H-347 

History of Chrisianity II 

This course provides an overview of the 
development of the Christian churches in the 
modern period. Among topics covered are: 
Protestant Scholasticism and Pietism, the 
Evangelical Revival, Revolution and Roman- 
ticism, the Age of Progress, the Roman Catholic 
Reaction, Eastern Orthodoxy in the Modern 
Period, the Ecumenical Movement, and the 
Churches and Totalitarianism. 
Durnbaugh TTh 8-8: 50, F 2: 10-3 Winter 

DIT H310 

History of the Church from 1500 to the Present 

The fragmentation of Christendom and new 
theological thought. The Church on the defen- 
sive in the Age of the Enlightenment and the 
Revolutionary Age. The attempts of the Church 
to cope with the Modern Age. 
Staff MWF 9: 10-10: 00 Winter 

LSTC H-350A 

American Church History 

The pluralistic development of religious ideas, 
movements and institutions in America from 
colonial times to the present. The course sur- 
veys the total religious milieu, including the rise 
of new religious movements. 
Scherer MWF 10: 30-1 1 : 20 Win ter 

LSTC H-350B 

American Lutheran Church History 

A course focusing on Lutheranism in America, 
especially on the problem of unity and 
polarization. The historical development is 
viewed against the broad background of 
Christianity in America. Aim of the course is to 
gain perspective on our present problems in the 
context of their emergence and development. 
(An alternative to LSTC H-350A.) 
Fischer MWF 10: 30-1 1 : 20 Win ter 



103 



Historical Studies 



II. HISTORY OF PARTICULAR 
TRADITIONS 

LSTC H-360 
Lutheran Heritage 

Content and scope of the Lutheran confessional 
writings and the manner in which they are nor- 
mative for Lutheran ministry and church life 
today. Recent confessional statements and 
results of inter-confessional dialogues are taken 
into account. 
Pero MW 2:30-3:45 Winter 

M/L H-534 

Seminar: Liberal Thinkers in History 

A comparative study of the thought, the 
religious contexts, and subsequent systematic in- 
terpretations of major religious thinkers who 
have influenced the development of religious 
liberalism. The course will provide the student 
with an opportunity to develop a constructive 
liberal religious philosophy on the foundations 
of previous introductory work. 
Godbey TBAr Winter 



CCTS H-493 

Christian Spiritual Traditions 



A series of three two-day intensives exploring 
great spiritual traditions in the Christian Church. 
Each intensive examines two spiritual traditions, 
with presentations, discussion of prepared 
readings, and an exercise/demonstration of the 
form of spirituality where appropriate. Each in- 
tensive runs from Friday afternoon through 
Saturday afternoon. Requirements: participa- 
tion in all three intensives, readings, final paper 
in one of the areas of spirituality treated. Three 
hours credit. Bibliographies will be handed out 
at the first intensive for the entire course. 
Students contract to read ahead of time the ap- 
propriate readings for the intensive, as well as 
write a paper in one of the six traditions. The 
appropriate professor will read the papers in his 
or her section. 

Intensive I: January 23-24. The Gnostic Way 
(Osiek - CTU); The Martyrdom Tradition 
(Burns - JSTC). 

Intensive II: February 6-7. Mendicant 
Traditions (Lozano - CTU); The Cistercian 
Reform of Monasticism (Nemer - CTU). 
Intensive III: March 6-7. Lutheran Spirituality 
(Senn - LSTC); The Ignatian Exercises (Mon- 
tague - JSTC). 

Friday 2 p.m. - Saturday 3:30 p.m. 

Winter 



III. HISTORY — 
INDIVIDUALS 

MTS H-401 

Seminar on the Theology of John Calvin 

A systemic study of Calvin's theology as seen 

primarily in the Institutes of the Christian 

Religion. 

R igdon W 2-4 : 50 Win ter 

LSTC H-438 

Luther on the Lord's Supper 

A seminar examining Luther's major writings on 
the Lord's Supper. The class explores the place 
of the Eucharist in theology, piety and society, 
in the context of 16th century alternatives and 
of present-day concerns. Attention is given to 
the tools and methods of critical Luther study. 
Fischer MW 1 : 00-2 : 15 Winter 

BTS H-456 

Luther, Calvin, Wesley 

The works of these three men will offer an op- 
portunity to compare major types of Protestant 
theology. At the same time the unifying strands 
will constitute an intensive introduction to the 
main motifs of classical Protestantism. 
Brown T 2:10-3, WF8-8-.50 Winter 

JSTC H-454 

John Henry Newman, Prophetic Figure of 

Modern Catholicism 

This course will attempt to give the student a 
better grasp of the present-day issues of Roman 
Catholicism by studying the writings of Car- 
dinal Newman in historical perspective. Topics 
will include the dynamics of his conversion, 
development of doctrine, theological pluralism, 
authority and conscience, the laity in the life of 
the Church, the relationship of faith to reason. 
Students will select readings from topics of an 
approved syllabus. There will be bi-weekly 
reading reports. For the final, two weeks are 
allowed for the development of two essays from 
matter in the course and the readings. 
Ross W 3:00-5:00 Winter 

JSTC H-517 

Thomas Merton: the Possibility of an American 

Spirituality? 

This will be a seminar limited to six students. 
Readings and discussions will concentrate on 
Merton's autobiography, his writings on prayer, 
social questions, and Christian identity. These 
will be treated in the context of the particular 



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Theological Studies 



cultural milieu of the Church at the time. An at- 
tempt will be made to locate the main strand of 
Merton's spirituality and to discover what is 
particularly American about his positions. 
These will be contrasted and compared with 
other classic monastic and contemplative 
writings. Besides the weekly readings and 
discussions, a paper will be required. 
Ross TBA Winter 

IV. AMERICAN CHURCH HISTORY 

CTU H-415 

Roman Catholicism in the U.S. from the 

American Revolution to World War I 

This course, through lectures and readings, will 
study the major influences on the development 
of the Roman Catholic Church in the 19th and 
early 20th centuries, e.g., her minority status, 
anti-Catholic bias in the mid-19th century, 
trusteeism in the church, the influx of im- 
migrants, the spread of the frontier, the Civil 
War, the School Controversy, the Americanist 
Heresy, etc. 
Nemer MWl: 30-2 : 45 Win ter 

V. SELECTED TOPICS 

JSTC H-319 

Early Christian Doctrines 

A survey of the doctrinal aspects of the early 
life of the Christian Church with particular em- 
phasis on the dogmas of the Trinity and Jesus 
Christ, but including the doctrines of divine 
grace, the sacraments and spirituality. Lectures, 
reading reports and discussion. 
Requirements: Discussions, short papers, two 
examinations. 
Burns MWF 11-12:15 Winter 

MTS H-411 

Protestant Thought in Britain in the Nineteenth 

Century 

Important men, movements and theologies in 
both Establishment and Dissent. A major theme 
will be the religious response to philosophical, 
scientific, and industrial developments. 
Schafer F 9-11:50 Winter 

BTS H-444 

Modern Religious Movements 

Description and analysis of the most active and 
aggressive cult groups in the United States, in- 
cluding Mormons, Jehovah's Witnesses, 
Unification Church, and Scientology. 
Durnbaugh T 6 : 45-9: 30 Winter 



MTS H-486 

The Development of Hispanic Protestantism in 

the United States 

The design of the course will give students a 
knowledge and appreciation of the history and 
development of Protestant ministry among 
Hispanics in the U.S. Specifically, modes of 
ministry will be studied, including attitudes and 
values employed in such modes. 
Armendariz T 2-4: 50 Winter 

THEOLOGY 

I. INTRODUCTORY AND 

FOUNDATIONAL 

CTU T-325 
Introduction to Theology 

A consideration of the nature, sources, and 
methods of theology worked out from a study 
of several case histories. Special emphasis on the 
historical revelation in Christianity and the 
developing awareness of the faith-community in 
relation to shifting horizons. 
Linnan MW 10 : 30-11 : 45 Fall 

Hayes MW 10: 30-11 : 45 Winter 

MTS T-302 

Introduction to Theology: Theology for 

Ministry 

This course is designed to help students develop 
an integrated theological understanding of their 
ministry. Emphasis will be given to critical 
reflection upon the doctrines, problems, and 
issues of christology and ecclesiology as these 
inform responsible ministry today. Recom- 
mended for all seniors. 
Burkhart MW10-11: 50 Winter 

LSTC T-311 
Christian Theology I 

Survey and interpretation of basic Christian 
doctrine. The full range of Christian doctrine, 
from creation to eschatology, is dealt with in 
this and the following course. Although each 
course forms an independent unit, the two 
courses are interrelated to constitute a total se- 
quence. Students interested in taking only one 
of the courses should consult with the instructor. 
Prerequisite: LSTC T-310 or equivalent. 
Hefner TTh 10 : 00-1 1:15 Win ter 

LSTC T-312 
Christian Theology II 

For course description, see Theological Studies 

(Fall). 

Braaten MWF 9:30-10:20 Winter 



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JSTC T-452 
Fundamental Theology II 

Continuation of lectures and discussions toward 

a personal synthesis of Fundamental Theology. 

Four hours of credit. 

Weeks 1-5: The Church (Fehr) 

Weeks 6-9: Grace (Sears) 

Week 10: The Question of Method (Team) 

Other than JSTC M.Div. students admitted by 

permission of instructors. 

Doyle, Fehr, Sears 

MWF 9:30-10:45 Winter 

NBTS C-354 

Christian Theology: An Eschatalogical Ap- 
proach 

An introduction to the basic issues of systematic 
theology which begins from the early Christian 
proclamation of the life, death, resurrection, 
exaltation, and expected return of Jesus Christ 
and the lifestyle which these generated. 
Theological areas explored are eschatology (the 
climax of history), revelation (as personal, 
historical, and propositional) and the "work" of 
Christ (his saving life, death, and resurrection). 
The course attempts creatively to relate 
traditional theological issues to life in the 
modern world. 
Finger WF 10: 40-12 Winter 

II. PARTICULAR TRADITIONS 

BTS T-556 

Advanced Studies in Philosophy 

An analysis of problems and specialized research 
in the development of philosophical thought, 
currently studying the implications of process 
thought in interpreting the scriptures and in 
Christological statement. 
Groff W 6:45-9:30 Winter 



that the purpose of the liberal religious com- 
munity is to transmit, reform and embody a 
shared mythos; and that the intellectual work 
of theology will enable us to do this more 
adequately. 
Engel/ Reeves TBAr Winter 

NBTS C-447 
Baptist Thought 

An examination and evaluation of characteristic 
Baptist emphases in theology, polity, and prac- 
tice for the purpose of establishing our Baptist 
identity on the one hand and clarifying our 
commonality with the larger believers' church 
tradition on the other. Student research, 
analysis, and evaluation or selected issues con- 
stitute a vital part of the course. 
Ohlmann WF 8-9:20 a.m. Winter 

LSTC T-430 

Black Theology and the Black Church 

The course consists of an analytical survey of 
the Black experience in the United Stated, 
theologically correlated with historical, 
psychological, and sociological factors. Special 
consideration will be given to the critical con- 
struction of a coherent expression of the 
Christian reality (event, proclamation, 
celebration of the Christian Gospel) so that it 
redemptively engages the world of cultures. 
Pero TTh 1 : 00-2: 15 Winter 

CTS TEC 346 

Theological Images in Black Literature 

An inquiry into the theology of the Black 
religious experience through the identification 
and analysis of the theological images, concepts 
and symbols communicated in Black literature. 
Kinney T 6:30-9:30 p.m. Winter 



M/L TS-372 

Liberal Theology and Mythos 

This course is an introduction to liberal 
theology in a double sense: it introduces the 
major theological perspectives current in 
organized liberal religion; and it introduces a 
general method by which to think theologically 
about our various understandings of liveral 
faith. The major theological perspectives con- 
sidered are Liberal Christianity, Empirical 
Theism, Religious Humanism, Scientific 
Theology and Universal Religion. The method 
chosen defines theology as "reflection upon 
mythos or religious story." The assumption is 



MTS T-315 

Hispanic-American Cultural Resources for 

Theological Reflection 

Recent writings by Hispanic authors offer 
cultural resources for theological reflection. 
Selected sources will be examined for the pur- 
pose of gleaning those contributions which lend 
themselves to such reflections. 
A rmendariz W 2-4 : 50 Win ter 

CTU T-402 

Patterns of Hindu Spirituality 

A study of some of the specific types of Hindu 
Spirituality: the Spirituality of Vedic sacrifice 



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Theological Studies 



and of puja, the Bhakti movement, the 
Bhagavad-Gita, Saiva-Siddhanta, prayer, 
asceticism and monasticism, Ramakrishna, 
Ramana Maharshi and Aurobindo. Emphasis 
will be placed on the main characteristics which 
distinguish the Hindu forms of spirituality from 
the Western forms and on the meaning and 
significance of spirituality in India and in the 
West. 
Favaro MW 9-10: 15 Winter 

CTS TEC 406 

Tradition and Theological Construction 

The study of the pre-Reformation development 
of selected doctrines including anthropology, 
Christology and ecclesiology with an eye 
toward assessing how they inform con- 
temporary theological models. 
Kinney TTh 9:30-10: 50 Winter 

DIT T-302 

Theological Anthropology 

The course seeks to provide the fundamental 
horizon and principles grounding modern 
theology. A survey of anthropologies at the 
basis of various theologies will be presented. 
The course will focus on man as self- 
transcending being through an analysis of the 
symbolic and communitarian nature of his 
being. 
Minogue MWF 8:10-9:00 Winter 

LSTC T-602 

Kant, Hegel, and 19th Century Theology 

An examination of the major philosophical con- 
cepts that were important in 19th century 
theology and how the theologians built on 
them. Particular reference to Schleiermacher, 
Strauss, Baur, Ritschl. 
Hefner M 7:00-10:00 p.m. Win ter 

CTU T-544 
Method in Theology 

This seminar will study the role of method in 

theology with particular attention given to the 

assumptions that enter into a theological 

method. The work of John Henry Newman will 

be used to illustrate dimensions of theological 

method. 

Linnan Tu 1:30-4 Winter 

DIT T 506 

Method in Theology 

A careful reading of Bernard Lonergan's book, 

Method in Theology. Emphasizes the 



autonomous yet functionally related tasks in 

theology. 

Minogue TBAr Winter 

III. THEOLOGY OF 
PARTICULAR INDIVIDUALS 

BTS T-453 

Theology of Augustine 

This course will begin with a focus on 
Augustine's life as a spiritual pilgrimage, and ex- 
pand to view his philosophical reflections, ec- 
clesiastical convictions, and theological doc- 
trines from that context and according to their 
interrelated unity. Students will read some 
materials in common, pursue one aspect of his 
thought individually, and group into teams to 
consider the interrelation of various aspects of 
his thought. 
Meyer TTh 9:30-10:50 Winter 

JSTC T-420 
(B-420) 
Scripture and the Spiritual Exercises of Ignatius 
Loyola 

In this course we will show how Scripture and 
the Exercises of Ignatius Loyola are related. We 
will relate modern biblical criticism to the Exer- 
cises and provide guidelines for the selection 
and use of Scripture in the thirty-day retreat. 
The following topics will be discussed: 
salvation-history, social consciousness, Scrip- 
ture as source and norm, biblical criticism and 
the Exercises, sin, incarnational christology, the 
kingdom, contemplations on the life of Jesus, 
discernment, thinking with the Church, and 
death and resurrection. The format will include 
lecture and discussion. Students will be expected 
to do the assigned readings, take part in the 
discussions, and submit short written reports 
and a final synthesis paper. 
Doyle/ Thompson W 3-5 Winter 

JSTC H-417 

The Spiritual Theology of Ignatius of Loyola 

An examination (through lectures, readings, and 
discussions) of the theological significance of the 
spiritual writings of Ignatius of Loyola. His 
autobiography, Spiritual Exercises, and selected 
letters, along with various secondary sources, 
will be studied. Term paper. Final written or 
oral examination. 
Montague M 1:00-3:00 Winter 




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CTS TEC 532b 
Whitehead 

Prerequisite: TEC 532a. A seminar for the 
development and oral defense of papers dealing 
with some aspect of Whitehead's thought. The 
first month of the term will be devoted to a con- 
sideration of writings of Whitehead. After a 
reading period during which students develop 
their papers, the final portion of the term will be 
devoted to an oral defense of the students' 
papers before members of the seminar. 
Schroeder T 2:00-5:00 p.m. Winter 

NBTS C-555 

Seminar in the Theology of Karl Barth 
This seminar will consist of a close reading of 
one or two volumes of the Church Dogmatics. 
Volumes and thus topics will vary from year to 
year, but themes of Christology and the Doc- 
trine of Reconciliation will be a special and 
recurring focus. Prerequisites: Christian 
Theology or its equivalent with permission of 
the instructor. 
Dayton Th 7:00-9:30 p.m. Winter 

JSTC T-495 

Karl Rahner : Foundations of Christian Faith 

A seminar that will study carefully Rahner's 
book, Foundations of Christian Faith. After in- 
troductory material, the course will consist of 
methodical reading and discussion of the major 
topics of the book. Students will write brief 
reflection papers weekly on a specific question 
from the assigned reading. This will form the 
basis for class discussion. Topics treated will in- 
clude Rahner's views on revelation, sin, 
Christology, ecclesiology and eschatology. 
Schineller TTh9:30-10:45 Winter 

IV. MAJOR TOPICS IN THEOLOGY 

MTS T-408 

The Doctrine of the Trinity 

A study of the Christian doctrine of the trinity 
in classical and contemporary formulation. At- 
tention will be given to personal and social 
dimensions of trinitarian faith in God. 
Parker TTh 10-11: 50 Winter 

CTU T-440 
Christology 

A critical review of Scriptural and traditional 
interpretations of Incarnation and Salvation in 
an effort to arrive at an articulation of what 
Jesus Christ and redemption mean for con- 
temporary man. 
Hayes MW 1:30-2 : 45 Win ter 



CTU T-441 

Christology and Cultures 

A critical review of the development of un- 
derstandings of Jesus and salvation in the 
Christian tradition, and their implications in a 
cross-cultural context. Special attention is given 
to models of incarnation and salvation, univer- 
sal claims about Jesus within a religious 
pluralism, and the question of the ethnic Christ. 
Schreiter TTh 12-1: 15 Winter 

BTS T-550 

The Language of Christology 

Following an examination of the doctrine of 
revelation and questions of theological 
epistemology, the course deals with matters per- 
taining to the person and work of Christ. A 
constructive analysis and statement of the 
language of Christology is presented. The 
student is afforded the opportunity to formulate 
a doctrinal position and to test the statement 
against the Bible and church tradition, in 
dialogue with other class participants. 
Groff T 3:10-5:55 Winter 

JSTC T-466 
Liberation Christology 

A carefully structured discussion-group seminar 

in which the principal ideas of liberation 

christology will be debated and evaluated. 

Requirements: preparation for each meeting 

and three or four short summary papers. No 

exam. 

Maximum enrollment: 14 

Haight MWF 11-12 Winter 

JSTC T-552 

Contemporary Christologies 

The characteristics of Contemporary 
Christologies as compared with older ap- 
proaches. Close reading and discussion of 
Schoonenberg, Schillebeeckx, Sobrino, and 
Pannenberg. Prerequisites: basic Christology 
and Soteriology. Guided reading, lecture and 
discussion. At least three must register for 
credit. Paper required. 
Doyle T3-5 Winter 

DIT T 423 
Man In Christ 

The course will consider the conditions for the 
possibility and consequences of God's self- 
communication to man in Christ. A historical 
prespective will be provided by considering the 
problems and conceptual framework leading to 



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the scholastic synthesis on nature and grace. 
The main emphasis of the course will be the ex- 
plication of the multiple dimensions of man's 
life in Christ through a consideration of 
obediential potency, conversion, and the life of 
charity. The virgin Mary is studied as the most 
perfect of the redeemed. 
Minogue MW 1:00-2:30 Winter 

LSTC T-551 

The Doctrine of Salvation in Christian 

Theology 

This seminar will examine the claim of Scripture 
and Christian tradition that God saves 
humanity and the world through Jesus Christ. 
This claim will be clarified in light of the dif- 
ferent models of the human predicament and the 
meaning of salvation in contemporary theology. 
Braa ten MW 2 : 30-3 : 45 Win ter 

NBTS C-455 

The Kingdom of God 

A survey of the development of this concept in 
the Old Testament of the meaning of Jesus' 
proclamation that the Kingdom was "at hand" 
and of other New Testament perspectives on the 
subject. Several important theological in- 
terpretations of the Kingdom will then be 
examined. The entire course is oriented towards 
the production of a paper expressing the 
student's own integration of biblical and 
theological perspectives and relating them to 
contemporary life and ministry. 
Finger M 9 -.30-12 Winter 

JSTC T-510 
Revelation 

A seminar on the nature and structure of 
revelation dealing with the question: "What do 
Christians 'know' in revelation and how do they 
'know' it?" These questions will be pursued 
through the reading and discussion of basic 
selected texts. Weekly one-page papers and a 10 
page concluding paper. No exam. Maximum 
enrollment: 14 
Haight W3-5 Winter 

LSTC T-542 

Eschatology, East and West 

The cultures of East and West once so affected 
perceptions of eschatology as to result in two 
virtually distinct doctrines. This course will 
examine the basic differences between those per- 
ceptions, and proceed to the interactions of new 



cultural and scientific factors which make 
eschatology as cosmic participation more un- 
derstandable today. 
Tobias TTh 8:30-9:45 Winter 

CTU T-450 

Theology of the Eucharist 

A study of the scriptural origins and historical 
development of the eucharistic liturgy, with par- 
ticular emphasis on the eucharistic prayer. 
Theological reflection on the meaning of 
eucharist in light of the above and of con- 
temporary discussion. Consideration of current 
questions, e.g., ecumenical questions of in- 
tercommunion and eucharistic ministry. 
Ostdiek MW 9-10:15 Fall 

Keifer TTh 9-10:15 Winter 

CTU T-350 

Basic Principles of Catholic Worship 

(For course description see Fall, Theological 

Studies) 

Ostdiek MW 1 : 30-2 : 45 Fall 

Hughes MW 12-1:15 Winter 

CTU T-445 

Theology of the Church 

A study of the origins of the Church; the 
relation of the Kingdom to the Church; the 
basic images and themes in Scripture and tradi- 
tion; the development of ecclesiastical office; 
and the relation of the Church to the world, 
especially in relation to the socio-political 
situation of "Third World" countries. 
Linnan TTh 10 : 30-11 : 45 Winter 

DIT T 403 
Ecclesiology 

This course seeks to understand and explore the 
consequences of Vatican II's teaching in the 
dogmatic constitution "Lumen Gentium". In 
conjunction with the pastoral constitution "On 
the Church in the Modern World" and the 
Decree on Ecumenism, the Decree on the 
Bishops' Pastoral Office in the Church, the 
Decree on the Appropriate Renewal of the 
Religious Life, the Decree on the Apostolate of 
the Laity, the Decree on the Ministry and Life of 
Priests, the Decree on the Church's Missionary 
Activity and the Declaration of the Relationship 
of the Church to Non-Christian Religions. 
Special attention is given to the metaphors 
"People of God" and "Mystical Body of Christ". 
Various contemporary ecclesiological models 




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Ethical Studies 



are examined and compared. Special emphasis is 
placed on the universal Christian priesthood, 
the basic equality and functional inequality of 
Church members as well as upon the par- 
ticipation of each member of the church in its 
mission. 



Falanga MWF 10:10-11 : 00 



Winter 



DIT T 404 
Ecumenism 

This is an intensive seeking to provide the 
student with a basic overview of the 
Ecumenical Movement. It will concentrate on 
explicitating the key points of the Ecumenical 
Movement from a Roman Catholic perspective. 
Falangas TBAr Winter 

MTS T-426 

The Forgiveness of Sins 

A seminar examining representative approaches 
to forgiveness in personal and social existence. 
Particular attention will be given to the relation 
of forgiveness to the life of love and justice. 
Parker F 9-11: 50 Winter 

DIT T590 
Selected Topics 

(For course description see Fall, Theological 

Studies) 

Staff TBAr Upon Request 

CTU T-571 

Theology of Vocational Choice 

An interdisciplinary study of the theology, 
spirituality and psychology of vocational dis- 
cernment and choice. Attention will be given to 
the spirituality of vocation, the meaning of 
charism in the vocational context, vocational 
choice and vocational choice psychology. 
Theological points of reference will be provided 
by Rahner and other commentators on the inner 
dynamics of the Spiritual Exercises. 
Szura TTh 12-1:15 Winter 

V. CHRISTIANITY AND 
THE WORLD 

JSTC T-565 
Incul titration 

A seminar to explore, understand, and evaluate 
what is meant by inculturation in its theoretical 
and practical aspects, as an imperative for 
Christian ministry. How does inculturation 
relate to indigenization, incarnation, and con- 
textualization? After introductory readings, 



each seminar member will be responsible for 
two presentations: 1) An aspect of the theory of 
inculturation; 2) The presentation of a case 
study based on the Church in the USA or 
abroad. Maximum enrollment: 12. 
Schineller M 3-5:30 Winter 

VI. SPIRITUALITY AND 
SPIRITUAL DIRECTION 

JSTC T-499 

Dimensions of Christian Spirituality 

An examination (through lectures, readings, and 
discussions) of selected writings and case-studies 
in various aspects of contemporary Christian 
spirituality (e.g., types of spirituality, freedom 
and blocks-to-freedom, prayer, social character 
of life in the spirit, affectivity and sexuality, 
spiritual darkness, etc.). Term paper on a topic 
of one's choice. Final written or oral 
examination. 
Montague T 1-3 Winter 

NBTS C-546 
The Christian Life 

An inquiry into some of the major Protestant 
perspectives of, and experiences in, the 
Christian life with the expectation that an 
analysis, comparison, and evaluation of these 
perspectives will strengthen and enrich the 
student's own Christian life. An open and 
vigorous exchange of views is encouraged. 
Ohlmann M 1 : 10-3: 40 Winter 

ETHICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTION 

LSTC E-310b 
Christian Ethics 

A study of the elements of ethical reflection, 
with special attention to the theological ethics of 
H. Richard Niebuhr and the philosophical ethics 
of John Rawls and their application to personal 
and social issues 
Benne MW 1:00-2:15 Winter 

II. THE BIBLE, THE CHURCH 
AND ETHICS 

(no courses Winter Quarter) 

III. MORAL THEOLOGY 

CTU E-370 

Introduction to Moral Theology 

This course is intended for students who have 



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had no systematic approach to moral theology. 
The stress here will be on the basic principles of 
guiding human action and attitude, in so far as 
they are compatible with the essentials of 
Christian tradition and suitable for facilitating 
conscience formation and decision-making in 
the face of modern conflicts and problems. 
Diesbourg MW 3-4:15 Win ter 

JSTC E-445 

Theories of Development: Implications for 
Conscience and Moral Judgment 
This course will attempt to achieve an un- 
derstanding of the developmental theories of 
Lawrence Kohlberg, James Fowler, Erik Erikson, 
and Daniel Levinson and a critical awareness of 
their strengths and weaknesses. It will explore 
the implications of such developmental 
theories for ethics and pastoral ministry, 
looking into such questions as the formation of 
conscience and character development, 
education for moral development, culture as an 
instrument of formation, and pluralism in ethics 
and pastoral practice. 

The classes will include exercises aimed at self- 
understanding in the light of these develop- 
mental theories, seminar-style discussions of 
readings from selected primary and secondary 
sources, and complementary lectures. A short 
position paper to guide class discussion and a 
longer reflection paper at the end of the course 
will be the normal requirements. Alternative 
learning projects might be subsittuted by 
arrangement. 
Good/Hug T 3-5:30 Winter 

DITE-584 

Development of Conscience 

This seminar presumes some familiarity with 
developmental psychology and Bernard 
Lonergan's thought. The seminar seeks to 
establish: a general understanding of human 
consciousness and conscience, the basic prin- 
ciples of human development, the fundamental 
stages of development, the relationship between 
the affective and cognative and the moral im- 
plications of this approach. 
Minogue TBAr Winter 



thinkers and movements in the Christian 
tradition. Attention will be given to thinkers 
and movements of critical contestative in- 
tentionally as expressions of the subversive 
character of Christian faith. 
M ottesi WF 2:10 -3:45 Win ter 

CTU E-584 

Moral Issues in Economics and Business 

The relationship between Christianity and the 
origins of modern capitalism; a Christian 
critique of capitalism; the Corporate Respon- 
sibility movement; international economic 
issues; ethics in business. 
Pawlikowski MW 1:30- 2:45 Winter 

LSTC E-531 

Seminar in Business Ethics 

An inquiry into current Christian perspectives 
on business ethics, accompanied by discussions 
with Christians in the business world. 
Benne T 2:30 -5 Winter 

CTU E-488 

Marxist Humanism and Christian Faith 

The course will study the problem of the ac- 
culturation of the Christian faith within the 
marxist cultural and political context. The point 
of departure will be the study of possible 
relations between the content of Christian hope 
about man and its justification with the content 
of marxist hope about man and its justification. 
To do this the course will try to answer two 
questions: a) what are the challenges that 
marxist humanism brings to a Christian concept 
and praxis about man; b) what challenges can a 
renewed Christian theology and praxis bring to 
marxist humanism? The course will study key 
concepts and fundamental socio-political struc- 
tures of marxism, approaching them genetically 
and comparatively with correspondent concepts 
and structures in which Christian theology and 
praxis has been expressed in western 
Christianity, in view of disclosing their eventual 
capacity to become cultural expression of 
Christian faith and praxis. 
Fornasari TTh9-10:15 Winter 




IV. SOCIAL AND POLITICAL 
ETHICS 

NBTS C-558 
Social Ethics 

A panoramic historico-theological analysis of 
some of the most important socio-ethical 



V. SEXUALITY 

CTU E-481 

Sexual Ethics for the Christian 

An investigation of how theological principles 
interact with an understanding of sexuality to 
form a theology of sexuality. This theology, 



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Ministry Studies 



together with more general principles and 
methods of moral theology, will then be used to 
examine contemporary sexual attitudes and con- 
duct. Primary emphasis will be placed on those 
areas of human sexual life outside of marriage. 
Nairn MW 12-1: 15 Winter 

VI. SELECTED TOPICS IN ETHICS 

MTS E-433 
Seminar in Ethics 

In alternate years, the seminar will address 
issues of current importance with a focus on 
contemporary sources for reflection, and per- 
sons of importance in the area of Christian 
thought. The topic for 1980-81 is H. Richard 
Niebuhr. 
Stotts T 2 -4:50 Winter 

JSTC E-434 

Fifth Commandment Issues 

This course will attempt to examine the 
theoretical and practical ethics issues involved 
in loss of human life. The course will consider 
the value and the source of human life and the 
nature of our responsibility for it. The course 
will include such issues as abortion, infanticide, 
suicide, self-sacrifice, murder, capital punish- 
ment, euthanasia, war, and personal and 
public health-care. Each student will be expected 
to participate in class discussions and write reac- 
tion papers. 
Vacek M3-5:30 Winter 

DIT E-590 

Directed Reading on Selected Topics 

(for course description see Fall, Ethical Studies) 
Minogue TBAr Upon Request 



WORLD MISSION 



evaluated. 
Boberg 



MW 12 -1:15 



Winter 



CTU W-446 

Initiatory Rites and Christian Initiation 

This course will include a review of initiatory 
rites in traditional societies, their nature, func- 
tion and significance, with special consideration 
of Jung's theory of the collective unconscious 
and the realization of self, and finally the study 
of the ritual of death and rebirth found both in 
traditional initiatory rites and in the sacraments 
of Christian initiation. African Churches which 
have used the concept and practice of initiatory 
rites in the preparation, liturgy and celebration 
of the sacraments of Christian initiation will be 
used as illustrations. 
Barbour W 7 -9:30 p.m. Winter 

LSTC W-423 

Church and Mission in Latin America: An 

Ecumenical Perspective 

Examines the new orientation of Latin American 
Christianity since Medellin and Puebla, and 
events leading up to this, including the preferen- 
tial option for the poor, grass-roots com- 
munities, and confrontation between the church 
and secular authorities. 
Scherer MW 1:00-2:15 Winter 

CTU W-497 

Mission Integration Seminar 

(for course description see Fall, World Mission) 
Barbour Th 9 - 10:15 Fall 

Barbour Th 9 -10:15 Winter 

NBTS M-576 
Mission Study Abroad 

(By arrangement with the Dean and the Board 
of International Missions) 



CTU W-445 

Cross-Cultural Dynamics in the Appropriation 

of Faith 

This seminar will explore some of the key issues 
involved in the appropriation of faith, both 
from the point of view of the appropriating sub- 
ject and from the point of view of one who 
seeks to facilitate this appropriation in others. 
The interpretative dimension of this process, in- 
cluding the complex cross-cultural aspects of 
some situations, as well as the "praxis" dimen- 
sion will be emphasized. To this end Paolo 
Freire's pedagogy will be especially studied and 



MINISTRY STUDIES 

I. THE NATURE AND PRACTICE 

OF MINISTRY 

BTS M-370 

Theology and Ministry 

This course will focus on the methods of 
ministry in preaching, worship, education, 
pastoral care, and administration. Students will 
plan, implement, and evaluate ministry in each 
of these areas. Representative skills for each 
area will be identified and taught. Students will 



112 



Ministry Studies 



develop an integrated view of ministry and a 
unique perspective in each type of ministry. 
Poling/ Miller TTh 11: 05-12: 20 Winter 

CTS M-431 

Minister as Spiritual Director 

An examination and experience of ministry as 
spiritual direction. In addition to exploring 
theoretical issues relating to Christian 
spirituality and personal formation, students 
will offer and receive spiritual direction. 
Moore Th 6:30- 9:30 Winter 

CTU M-415 
Ministerial Spirituality 

A theological reflection on the interaction be- 
tween personal growth and ministry. A 
preliminary look at the biblical tradition of the 
Servant of the Lord, to better determine the idea 
of ministry in its spiritual implications. N.T. 
Diakonia and commitment to the Church as a 
source of spirituality: preaching, leading 
prayer, healing, sharing. Tensions: prayer and 
activity, factors of growth and of alienation. 
The unifying role of faith, hope, love. Suffering 
in ministry. Experiencing the movements of the 
Spirit. 
Lozano TTh 10 : 30 - 11 -.45 Winter 

CTU M-592 

Religious Values in Effective Personal Leadership 

A 15-week action program in the dynamics of 
developing personal and ministerial leadership 
within the context of Judaeo-Christian values. 
Besides the development of positive attitudes 
and self-motivation, this course enables par- 
ticipants to translate into action internalized 
values through the process of self-evaluation, 
value clarification, goal setting, and personal 
plan of action. Weekly discussions and monthly 
workshops. Audio-visual fee. 
Spilly TBAr Winter 

II. MINISTRY, CHURCH 
AND SOCIETY 

MTSM-301/302/303 
The Contexts of Ministry 

(for course description see Fall, Ministry) 
Dudley et al. F2-4 Fall 

Winter 
Spring 



NBTS M-462 

The Urban Ministry of the Church 

Designed as a traveling seminar in urban 
mission, this class will meet in a different 
Chicago community each week to confront a 
wide range of contextualized dynamics and an 
equal range of church ministry responses. 
Students should expect to stay in the city two or 
three Sunday nights to experience urban 
families, churches, and ministers in personal 
ways. A reflective journal and group par- 
ticipation will become the basis of student 
evaluation. 
Bakke M 9:30-12 Winter 

DIT M-566, 567, 568 

The Minister as Advocate for the Poor 

(for course description see Fall, Ministry) 

Staff TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

LSTC M-380 

Ministerio en Communidades Interculturales 

(Ministry in Intercultural Communities) 

Este curso abordana las cuestiones que resultan 
cuando la Iglesia trabaja en comunidades de 
diferentes identidades culturales. Se estudiara y 
experimentara la dinamica de la comunicacion 
de la fe cristiana interculturalmente. Se trataran 
las cuestiones de la cultura que predomina y la 
cultura que sufre opresion, y las estrategias a 
sequir para producir la liberacion de las culturas 
que estan activas en la practica de ministerio (la 
pastoral). Cubriremos las areas de: liturgia, 
educacion, cuidado pastoral (consejeria), 
predicacion, servicio social, y evangelizacion. El 
curso puede tomarse en ingles o en espanol, por 
separado. 
LSTC M-380 

Ministry in Intercultural Communities 
This course will address the issues arising from 
the church's involvement in mission in com- 
munities of diverse cultural identities. The 
dynamics of intercultural communication of the 
Christian faith will be studied and observed. 
Issues of cultural dominance, cultural op- 
pression, and the strategies for cultural liberation 
in the practice of ministry will be dealt with, 
covering the areas of worship, education, 
pastoral care, preaching, social ministry, and 
evangelization. 

This course can be taken in either English or 
Spanish . 
Navarro Th7:00 - 10:00 p.m. Invierno 



113 



Ministry Studies 

MTS M-450 

Dual Professional Competency Seminary 

(for course description see Fall, Ministry) 
Dudley TBAr Fall 

Winter 

MTS M-312 

Evangelism, Stewardship and Social Action 

The course will examine the theologies and 
strategies for evangelism (the meaning of mem- 
bership and membership recruitment), steward- 
ship (the care of finances, facilities, personnel 
and the vision of ministry), and social action 
(including social service, Christian witness and 
societal change). The course will emphasize the 
outreach of the congregation to its community, 
the commitment of resources and the clarity of 
mission. 
Dudley W 7 -9:50 Winter 

NBTS M-377 

The Theology and Practice of Evangelism 

,A study of the biblical message of the Gospel, 
OnU^y it s personal communication in contemporary 



see 



society, and an introduction to and assessment 



p. tO 7 of evangelistic strategies in local churches. This 
course will satisfy the basic evangelism 
requirement. 
Bakke TBAr Winter 

NBTS M-377H 

Towards An Hispanic Theology of Evangelism 

Consideration of evangelism in its biblico- 

theological perspective and from the viewpoint 

of the Hispanic Christian communities in the 

v U.S.A. The class will discuss such foundational 

^» themes as the lordship of Christ, the sinfulness 



& 



of humanity, God's holy love, the sovereignty 
of the Spirit, the centrality of the Church, the 
dynamic character of the Church, the univer- 
sality of the Gospel, and the importance of 
faith. Such discussions will presuppose the dis- 
tinctiveness of the Hispanic situation in searching 
for a contextualized theology of evangelism. 
M ottesi T 6:00 - 8:30 p.m. Win ter 

NBTS M-378b 

Contemporary Evangelism Strategies: 

An intensive introduction to current trends and 
opportunities in evangelism offered in con- 
nection with the annual February evangelism 
conference. Pre-conference participation and 
critique, and a reflection paper are required. 
Students may elect to register for all three years 



as a substitute for M 377, the basic evangelism 

requirement. Projected conference themes are: 

1980-Evangelism and Church Growth (378a) 

1981-Evanelism and Discipleship (378b) 1982- 

Evangelism and Ministry (378c). 

(one credit hour each) 

Bakke, Nelson Feb. 22-24 Winter 

NBTS M-577b 

Planning for Evangelism in the Local Church 

An advanced seminar, team-taught and super- 
vised in local churches in conjunction with the 
Chicago Baptist Association. The purposes of 
this course are personal, pastoral, and 
organizational. Students will be expected to 
develop the gift of evangelism, apply this gift in 
pastoral ministry, and structure this gift in the 
activation of their congregation for the task of 
evangelism. This course will involve three 
phases: Fall - A diagnostic phase based upon 
the use of the Local Church Planning Manual. 
Winter - A strategy phase. Spring - An im- 
plementation phase with an emphasis on lay 
mobilization and involving another training 
event. Readings and reflection papers will be 
assigned for all three terms. 
Bakke, Mcintosh Sat. A.M. Winter 



III. CHURCH ORGANIZATION, 
ADMINISTRATION AND GROWTH 

MTS M-308 

Forming, Maintaining, and Nurturing a People 

Contemporary constructive theology of the 
church develops an understanding of the church 
as a people which actively lives its faith com- 
mitments both in its internal life and in its 
relation to the community. This course is 
designed to enable church leaders to activate, 
mobilize and focus the faith commitments of 
members on effective ministry and mission. 
Theory and practice important in the formation, 
maintenance and nurture of such a people is 
covered in the course. Recommended for 
Seniors. 
Worley et al. M 2-4: 50 Winter 

LSTC M-450 

Senior Seminar II: Parish Life and Leadership 

A program designed for seniors at LSTC, 
especially those who anticipate service in parish 
or other ministries. The course deals with the 
role of pastor as congregational leader, in- 



114 



Ministry Studies 



Pastoral Care 



stitutional officer, and mission planner. It will 

consider the personal as well as professional 

needs of students in making the transition from 

the vocation of student to that of professional 

ministry. 

Bozeman, Lesher TTh 10:00-11:15 Winter 

NBTS M-372 

Church Administration 

The course explores the concept of the ministry 
and its duties. The organization and program of 
the local church receives attention in its 
relationship to the community, the 
denomination, and the world mission. 
Bakke TTh 9:30-10:50 Winter 

MTS M-512 
Theological Librarianship 

Consideration will be given to such areas as the 
role of the library in education for ministry, 
theological reference materials, budgetary con- 
trol, and other aspects of seminary library ad- 
ministration, sources, and problems in 
classification and cataloging; attention will also 
be given to the development of a theological 
point of view on information science. Basic 
library courses in reference and cataloging are 
prerequisite. 
Schmitt/Hilgert/Hilgert 

TBA Winter 

MINISTRY 

PASTORAL CARE 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

MTS M-310 

Introduction to Pastoral Care 

The purpose of this course is to lead the student 
toward a basic understanding of the meaning 
and practice of pastoral care. The course will 
focus on the various models and styles of 
pastoral care that have existed historically and 
are active in the Church today. The course is 
designed to help the student acquire what she or 
he needs to begin learning pastoral care in ac- 
tual practice in such settings as field education, 
clinical pastoral education, advanced courses 
with experiential components, internships, and 
the pastoral ministry itself. 
Ashby M 7-9: 50 Winter 

II. PASTORAL COUNSELING 



sonality and their implication for counseling 
and therapy. We will seek to develop a critical 
understanding of the emphases and an- 
thropologies represented by the various schools, 
together with their respective philosophical 
presuppositions and theological correlations, 
and endeavor to understand their relevance for 
counseling and pastoral care. Case studies will 
be used. Limited enrollment; admission by ap- 
proval of the instructor. 
Swanson F 9:00-12:00 Winter 

BTS M-582a 

Introduction to Group Counseling and Therapy 

Attention will be given through the structure of 
the seminar to the theory of group counseling 
and therapy and the implication for ministry. 
Each student will serve as counselor to a group 
at least twice. Each student will also select a 
theme relevant to the subject and present a 
paper to the seminar on that theme. BTS M-480 
or equivalent is a prerequisite. 
Royer Th 2:30-5:15 Winter 

LSTC M-521 

Marriage and Family Counseling 

A course aimed at the preparation of the pastor 
for his or her predominant type of counseling. 
Attention will be directed to theories and prac- 
tices in present-day conjoint and family 
therapies. Some consideration will be given to 
pre-marital education, divorce, sexuality, and 
the sociology of marriage. Limited enrollment; 
admission by approval of instructor. 
Prerequisite: LSTC M-320 or equivalent. 
Swanson MW 8:30-10:20 Winter 

DIT M 560, 561, 562 
Pastoral Care of the Family 

(For course description see Fall, Pastoral Care) 
Stuff TBAr Fall/ Winter/ Spring 




CCTS M-626A, B, C 

Practicum in Group Work and Group Coun- 
seling 



(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Staff TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 



CCTS M-592 

Personality Theories and Therapies 



Consideration of different theories of per- 



115 



Pastoral Care 



Liturgy and Worship 



CCTS M-622A-F 

Practicum in Marriage and Family Counseling 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Hebda, Sivanson TBAr Fall A, D 

Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 



CCTS M-632A, B, C 

Practicum in Pastoral Care with Minority 

Groups 



(For course description see Fall, 


Supervised 


Ministry) 




Staff TBAr 


Fall A 




Winter B 




Spring C 



III. SELECTED TOPICS 

NBTS M-394 

Personality and Religious Experience 

The basic course in the psychology of religious 
experience with emphasis on the growth, 
development, and structure of human per- 
sonality and the significance of appropriate 
religious experience for each stage of living. 
TBA TTh 8-9:20 Winter 

CTS CM 551 

Advanced Gestalt and Pastoral Counseling 

A further development of Gestalt theory and 
therapy for those who have had CTS CM 451 or 
its equivalent focusing attention on their 
utilization for pastoral counseling. 
Anderson M 6:30-9:30 p.m. Winter 

CTS TEC 561 

Psychopathology in Theological Perspective 

A seminar designed to assist the advanced 
student in the task of pastoral diagnostics. A 
phenomenological examination of 

psychopathology will be the occasion for 
theological reflection on the nature and 
dynamics of alienation, sin, and evil as manifest 
in human personality. This course should be 
especially helpful for students with focused in- 
terest in pastoral counseling or spiritual direc- 
tion. 
Moore W 9:30-12:20 Winter 

CTS CM 438 

Issues and Crises of Middle Age 

An examination of the development tasks and 
crises of the middle years of life. Female and 



male experiences with marriage, vocation, 
family, and life's meaning will be explored. The 
response of the church and ministry to those 
persons will be studied. 
Anderson Th 9:30-12:20 Winter 

LSTC M-536 
Guilt and Grace 

A study of the contributions of psychology and 
theology to the understanding of the problem of 
guilt and its resolution. The course is set up in 
such a way as to encourage and facilitate group 
teaching and learning. 
Kukkonen T 2 : 30-5: 00 Winter 

DIT M 550, 551, 552 
The Ministry Education 

(For course description see Fall , Pastoral Care) 
Clark TBAr Fall/ Winter /Spring 

DIT M-584 

Practicum in Catechesis to High School 

Students 

(For course description, see Fall, Pastoral Care) 

(DIT students only) 
Staff TBAr Every quarter 

DIT M-585 

Practicum in Catechesis to Special Education 

Students 

(For course description, see Fall , Pastoral Care) 

(DIT students only) 
Staff TBAr Every quarter 

MINISTRY 

LITURGY AND WORSHIP STUDIES 



Si 
1 



I. INTRODUCTORY 

NBTS M-388 
Worship in the Church 

This course is concerned with various aspects of v 
worship in the church, from the theology of 
worship to the effective conduct of services. 
Consideration is given to contemporary patterns 
or worship. Special attention is given to baptism 
and the Lord's Supper and to weddings and 
funerals. 
Enright Th 10 : 55-12 : 20 

and Winter 

2:30-4:00 



116 



Liturgy and Worship 



JSTC M-326 

Practicum in Liturgical Planning 

Need and problems of group planning; different 
competencies, seasons, cultures, situations. 
Practical experience in process of planning and 
preparing for both eucharistic and other 
liturgical celebrations in parochial and large 
communities, in small communities, with 
varying resources. Requirement in the liturgical 
dimension. Prerequisite: JSTC M-325. 
Hovda M3-5 Winter 

Hovda J 11-1 Spring 

CTU T-350 

Basic Principles of Catholic Worship 

An introduction to the Catholic heritage of 
liturgical and sacramental worship. Survey of 
classic patterns of liturgical prayer and the 
Catholic tradition of reflection on sacraments. 
Introduction to contemporary concerns about 
liturgical prayer and current issues in sacramen- 
tal theology. Attention will by given to 
questions or liturgical planning and praxis. 
Ostdiek MW1: 30-2 : 45 Fall 

Hughes MW 12-1:15 Winter 

II. LITURGICAL LEADERSHIP 

BTS M-675 

The course will present an integral approach to 
Free Church worship whereby preaching is ex- 
perienced as worship and worship as preaching. 
Authentic liturgy will be viewed as a form 
through which the people worship, not as an art 
but as a tool for remembering and renewing the 
Christian meaning of life, not as solo per- 
formances but as shared life-journeys and pil- 
grimages, not as mass media or electronic 
church shows but as congregational evangelists 
living out the work of Christ, not as liturgical 
tinkering or propping up old forms and as the 
vehicle by which the whole worshipping com- 
munity participates in biblically based and 
culturally informed faith celebrating the past, 
present and future of that faith. Actual services 
with all of their component parts will be 
prepared, experienced and critiqued. 
Preparation several weeks prior to class sessions 
and finalization of class projects several weeks 
following class sessions will be assumed. 
Kennel/Faus Intensive Feb. 2-6 Winter 

CTU M-518 
Worship Practicum 

This seminar and series of lab sessions (not held 



during class time) will help the candidate for or- 
dination to the priesthood develop a celebration 
style for sacramental worship, especially 
Eucharist. Audio-visual fee. 
Keifer Tu 7-9:30 p.m. Win ter 

Hughes Tu 7-9:30 p.m. Spring 

CTU M-517 

Ministry of Reconciliation 

This is an interdisciplinary offering integrating 
the theological, interpersonal, moral, canonical 
and liturgical dimensions of the ministry of 
reconciliation. It is designed to help the student 
move toward competency in the Church's 
ministry of reconciliation, whether this be in the 
context of the sacrament of reconciliation itself, 
or in other ministerial roles. The structure of the 
course includes lectures, readings and a prac- 
ticum. It is open to third and fourth year 
students. Audio-visual fee. 

Ostdiek Tu 1:30-4 Winter 

Ostdiek Tu 1:30-4 Spring 

JSTC M-327 

Practicum in Liturgical Ministry: Eucharist 

Concentrations in major areas: Word 
proclamation, preaching, public prayer leader- 
ship, music, gesture and movement, leading to 
experience in roles of leadership in the entire 
eucharistic liturgy. Requirement in the liturgical 
dimension, Prerequisite: JSTC M-325. 
Good/ Hovda/ Fehr W 1-3 Winter 

Good/Hovda/Fehr W 1-3 Spring 

III. SACRAMENTS 

DIT M 462 
The Eucharist 

This study of the Eucharist draws from its 
biblical, historical and liturgical theological 
meaning; it focuses on its liturgical setting in 
the Church. Official Catholic dogmatic 
teachings are treated in this same context. 
Arceneaux WF 10:10-11:00 Winter 

IV. HISTORY OF LITURGY 

LSTC M-482 

History of Worship: Reformation 

An examination of the Reformation as a 
liturgical movement seeking to correct late 
medieval piety through the revision of liturgical 
rites. Attention will be given to the German, 
Swiss, English, and Scandinavian Reformations, 
as well as to the work of the Counter- 




117 



Liturgy and Worship 



Reformation. 

Senn MWF 10: 30-11: 20 Winter 

V. PRAYER 

DIT M 530 

The Eucharist Prayer 

This course focuses on the nature and com- 
ponents of the Eucharistic prayer; different 
Eucharistic prayers in the history of the Church 
are studied, including recent official and 
proposed prayers in the Church today; critical 
evaluation is undertaken in the light of the 
meaning and fundamental elements of 
Eucharistic prayers. 
Arceneaux TBAr Winter 

DIT M 430 

The Liturgy of Hours 

This study focuses on the meaning of the 
Liturgy of Hours in the Church, drawing from 
the teaching of Vatican II, the General In- 
struction on the Liturgy of Hours and the 
historical development of this prayer form in 
the Catholic Church up to our present day. 
Arceneaux T 9:10-10:00 Winter 

VI. MUSIC 

(No course Winter Quarter) 



VII. SELECTED TOPICS 

DIT M-590 
Directed Research 

(For course description see Fall, Liturgy and 

Worship) 

Ulrich/A rceneaux 

TBAr Upon Request 

(DIT students only) 



MINISTRY 

PREACHING AND COMMUNICATION 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

DIT M 302 

Ministry of Preaching 

The goal of this course is to learn a model for 
sermon composition; to study various types of 
sermons; to look at models of various types of 
sermons; then compose and deliver them. There 
will also be input and discussion on the mean- 
ing of preaching (theology). 
Piletic TBAr Winter 



CTU M-450A, B, C 

Preaching as Verbal Communication 

This is first course for those who are to preach. 
The seminar and practicum will help each 
student discover his/her own communication 
skills in the oral reading and preaching of the 
Word of God. These skills are then put into 
practice by a process of experimentation and 
exercise. Since each student enters the seminar 
at a different level of competence and ex- 
perience, this first course encourages a variety 
of preaching styles. Each student has the op- 
portunity to use video-tape and preach before 
outside groups. Limited enrollment: 5 per sec- 
tion. Audio-visual fee. 

Hugh.es/Taso Winter 

A-B-C Seminar M 10: 30-11: 30 

A Lab M 3-4 -.30 
Blab Th 10 : 30-12: 00 

CLab W 3-4: 30 

Hughes A Lab M 3-4:30 Spring 

B Lab W 12:00-1:30 

CLab W 3-4:30 

M/L M-304 

Unitarian Universalist Ministry 

Seminar : Preaching and Worship 

Primarily for second year students, this course 
will be a "workshop" in preaching and worship 
in the liberal tradition emphasizing student 
presentation and peer review of sermons in the 
context of services of worship. As resources, the 
seminar will use selected sermon models, 
historical, critical, and constructive studies, and 
occasional guest ministers and faculty. Cluster 
video equipment may also be used. 
Staff TBAr Winter 



II. AREA STUDIES IN 

PREACHING 

BTS M-371 

Ministry and Communication 

A study of a communication theology to 
discover how through communication ministry 
occurs and of a communication theory to learn 
how the communication process functions. Em- 
phasis is placed upon the development of the 
student's own charisma, including vocal, visual, 
and verbal skills. Principles of effective com- 
munication are applied in such specific 
situations as small groups, scripture reading, 
and preaching. Supervised laboratory work 



118 



Preaching and Communication 



Educational Ministry 



with audio-visual equipment is an integral part 

of the course. 

Kennel WF 10:40-12 Winter 

DIT M 300 

Oral Interpretation of Biblical Literature 

The goal of this course is to teach the principles 
of oral interpretation; principles of delivery; 
analysis of literature; and vocal production, 
with a view to ministry of reader and sub- 
sequent ministries in the Church. 
Piktic TBAr Winter 

LSTC M-458 

Ministry as Oral Interpretation 

This course centers in two concerns: the her- 
meneutical process of interpreting texts (biblical, 
liturgical, and fictional) and competence in oral 
interpretation. The hermeneutical process of 
ministry is incomplete until meaning can ac- 
tually be communicated orally. Emphasis will 
be given to a literary approach to the in- 
terpretation of texts. Extensive video taping is 
included in the course. 
Niedenthal MW 2 : 30-3 : 45 Winter 

DIT M 512 
Media 

The use of audio-visuals and multi-media in the 
communication process. Includes the use of 
film, filmstrip, slide, lighting, music and video 
recording as applied in the communication 
process both in the sacred and secular situation. 
Piletic TBAr Winter 

BTS M-476 

Practicum in Biblical Preaching 

A workshop approach to exegetical skill as it 
leads to communication, the writing of sermons, 
and the delivery of sermons. The student will 
have the opportunity to test several styles of 
homiletic method. 
Snyder /Faus Th 2 : 10-4 : 55 Winter 

LSTC M-453 
Dialogical Preaching 

This course presupposes that proclamation of 
the Word is a mark and a function of the total 
Christian community. In this light, it will ex- 
plore certain alternatives to and variations upon 
the traditional mode of preaching, such as the 
involvement of lay people in preparatory and 
feedback groups, non-verbal communication, 



dialogical and participatory preaching. 
Kildegaard TTh 8:30-9:45 Winter 

BTS M-675 

Worship and Preaching 

(For course description see Winter, Liturgy and 

Worship) 

Kennel/Faus Intensive Feb. 2-6 Winter 

MINISTRY 

EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY OF THE 
CHURCH 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

MTS M-313 

The Teaching Ministry of the Church 

A study of the teaching ministry of the church 
with attention to historical perspectives, 
educational theory, patterns of objectives, ad- 
ministrative procedures, and styles of teaching 
with a variety of age groups and situations. 
Pries ter MW 4-5:50 Win ter 

CTS CM 320 

The Minister as Educator 

An introduction to church education which ex- 
plores the processes of teaching /learning models 
of church education, the theology of education, 
and new trends in religious education. The 
teaching/learning task as a function of ministry 
and as rooted in the Christian community will 
be examined. A first course in Christian 
education. 
Seymour W 6:30-9:30 p.m. Winter 

CTU M-463 

Resources in Religious Education 

(For course description see Fall, Educational 

Ministry) 

Lucinio Th 10:30-1 Fall 

lucinio Th 10:30-1 Winter 

II. ADMINISTRATION 
AND METHODS 

NBTS M-383 

Teaching Methods and Practice 

Practicum for planning, executing, and 

evaluating teaching /learning situations, and for 

experimenting with a variety of teaching styles 

and techniques. Video evaluations of on-site 

teaching. 

D. Borchert TTh 11-12:15 Winter 



119 



Educational Ministry 



Supervised Ministry 



CTU M-480, 481, 482 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Religious 

Education 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 
Ministry) 

TBAr 



Lucinio 



Fall 480/ Winter 481 /Spring 482 



III. EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 
AND THE LIFE CYCLE 

NBTS M-484 
Ministry With Youth 

A study of adolescent psychology with an em- 
phasis on the religious development of youth, 
and evaluation of styles of youth ministry, 
resources, and youth culture. A field experience 
in a retreat setting with youth will seek to 
develop program planning and communication 
skills. 
Jenkins, A midon T 7:00-9:30 p.m. Winter 

CTU M-465 

Education for Family Living 

A series of modules dealing with education for 
different moments in family life: early 
childhood education, value transmission, life- 
long learning, and death education. Both con- 
cepts and processes will be explored. 
Barth TBAr Winter 

LSTC M-463 

Educational Ministry with Adults and Families 
Using the developmental life stages of adults, 
the course will focus on models and methods for 
continuing education with particular emphasis 
on relating this learning to the lay person's 
calling in daily life. Ministry and support to 
traditional and non-traditional family units as 
well as exploring the possibilites and models for 
the parish as a family will be considered. 
Bozeman TTh 1:00-2:15 Winter 

IV. PERSPECTIVES ON 
EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 

MTS M-425 

The Use of the Bible in Teaching 

A seminar on issues involved in the in- 
terpretation of the Scriptures in teaching 
situations. 
Priester T 7-9: 50 Winter 

NBTS M-381H 

The Educational Ministry of the Hispanic 

Churches 

Identification and analysis of the economic, 
social, and cultural factors influencing the ex- 



perience of the Hispanics in the U.S.A. and an 
examination of their implications for the 
educational ministry of the Hispanic churches. 
Consideration of Christian educaton in such a 
context as: 1) discipline that adapts critically 
methods and concepts from theology, social 
sciences and education; 2) ministry that con- 
siders the Hispanic resource materials and ec- 
clesiastical realities in order to be relevant to 
contextual educational needs. 
TBA Th 6:00-8:30 p.m. Winter 

NBTS M-581 

Research Seminar in Christian Education 

(For course description see Fall, Educational 

Ministry) 

Jenkins By Arrangement 

MINISTRY 

CANON LAW 

DIT M 320 

Introduction, Fundamental Law, General Norms 
The course treats the meaning of law, law and 
freedom, the place of law and of church law in 
one's life as a Christian, the methodology of ap- 
plying canon law in practice, legislators in the 
Church, subjects of church law, dispensation, 
release from legal obligation, and the relation- 
ship between western law and eastern churches. 
Staff MW 1 : 00-2 : 30 Winter 

CTU M-420 

Legal Aspects of the Sacraments 

A survey of present canonical prescriptions, 
conciliar norms and current practical ap- 
plication of legislation regarding the ad- 
ministration and reception of the sacraments. 
Particular emphasis on matrimonial law and 
practice. 
TBAr MW 9-10:15 Winter 

DIT M 421 

Legal Aspects of the Sacrament of Matrimony 

A canonical study of church law on marriage 

and of its present-day applications. 

Staff ' MWF 8:10-9:00 Winter 

SUPERVISED MINISTRY 

CTU M-380, 385, 390 (1 full course each quar- 
ter) 
Basic Ministry Practicum 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Staff ' TBAr 

Fall 380/ Winter 385/ Spring 390 



120 



Supervised Ministry 



DITM341, 342 

Pastoral Care of the Disadvantaged 

Varied experience in helping activities as spon- 
sored by social and community organizations in 
the Chicago area. Full working day, once each 
week, in centers participating in care offered 
varied ethnic groups living in disadvantaged cir- 
cumstances. Guidance in work with youth, 
adults, aged, given by agencies staff personnel. 
Reports and supervisory seminar at DeAndreis 
once each week. 
Ulrich TBAr Winter /Spring 

LSTC M-340 

Ministry in Preaching (Teaching Parish) 

The purpose of this course is to help the begin- 
ner to understand the nature of preaching and 
to establish sound practice in the first essentials 
of sermon production; to evaluate the message, 
achieve unity, plan the strategy, develop the 
ideas, use language. The end in view is to unite 
practice with critical judgment. Format of the 
course includes lectures, readings, and 
discussion, writing and preaching sermons. 
Niedenthal TTh 8:30-9:45 Winter 

LSTC M-380 

Ministry in Worship (Teaching Parish) 

This course aims to provide the student with an 
introduction to liturgical methodology, an 
historical overview of Christian worship, a 
familiarity with the liturgical and hymnological 
materials in the Lutheran Church, the bases for 
developing worship practices in the parish, and 
guidance in the formation of a presidential 
ministerial style. Practice will aid the student in 
worship planning, coordination, and leadership. 
Senn TTh 10:00-11 : 15 Winter 

DIT M 540 

Intensive Clinical Pastoral Education 

M541, 542,543 
Pastoral Care Through Ministerial Supervision 

M 553, 554, 555 
Pastoral Care to the Imprisoned 

M 556, 557, 558 



Pastoral Care of the Aged 

(For course descriptions 

Ministry) 

Ulrich /Staff 



see Fall, Supervised 



M/L M-353/4/5 

Parish and Community Internship 

(See description in Fall , Supervised Ministry) 
Shadle TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

CTU Advanced Ministry Practica 

CTU M-480, 481, 482 

Religious Education 

CTU M-483, 484, 485 

Spirituality 

CTU M-486, 487, 488 

Worship 

CTU M-489, 490, 491 

Community Development 

CTU M-492, 493, 494 

Social Justice 

(For course descriptions see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 



CCTS Practica 



CCTS M-620 A, B, C Practicum in 

Congregational Care 



CCTS M-626 A-F Practicum in Marriage 
and Family Counseling 



CCTS M-624 A-F Practicum in Pastoral 
Psychotherapy 



CCTS M-626 A, B, C Practicum in Group 
Work and Group Coun- 
seling 



CCTS M-628 A, B, C Practicum in Geriatric 
Pastoral Care 



CCTS M-630 A, B, C Practicum in Drug Use 
and Abuse 



CCTS M-634 A, B, C Practicum in Religion and 
Medicine 



CCTS M-636 A, B, C Practicum in Community 
Mental Health 



CCTS M-638 A, B, C Practicum in Clinical 
Pastoral Education 




(For course description see Fall, Supervised 
Ministry) 



121 



Interdisciplinary /Integrative Studies 

INTERDISCIPLINARY/ 
INTEGRATIVE STUDIES 

JSTC 1-383 

Effective Pastoral Ministry I 

This course aims at integrating counselling skills 
and theological reflection. It teaches the basic 
counselling skills of attending, listening, em- 
pathy, self-disclosure, and confrontation in a 
one to one ministerial context. It also teaches a 
method of theologizing from experience to in- 
tegrate these skills with one's view of revelation, 
church, and ministry. Requirements: Practice in 
triads IV2 hours outside of class, readings, and 2 
five-page theological reflection papers from ex- 
perience. No Audit. 
Murphy, Sears T 12 : 30-3 : 00 Win ter 



CTU 1-455 

Worship /Pastoral Care Intensive 

A series of four interdisciplinary, weekend in- 
tensives focusing on particular areas of the 
ministry of worship in a larger context of 
pastoral care. Themes for the four intensives: 1) 
ministry to married Christians; 2) ministry to 
sick and dying Christians; 3) ministry and 
ministries; 4) liturgical catechesis. Times for the 
four weekends (all day Friday, Saturday mor- 
ning) to be announced. Organizational meeting 
at the beginning of the term. Open to advanced 
students in ministry programs. Audio-visual fee. 
Ostdiek Winter 

1/16-17, 1/30-31, 2/13-14, 2/27-28 



122 



Old Testament 



SPRING 1981 

BIBLICAL STUDIES 

OLD TESTAMENT 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

LSTC B-320b 
Word and Witness 

A continuation of B-320a (see Winter, Old 

Testament.) 

Fuerst, Clarke-Johnson 

M 7-10 p.m. Spring 

DIT B 443 

Old Testament Survey II 
This course continues the work of B 442. 
Prerequisites: B 341 and B 442. 
This course continues the work of B 442. 
Prerequisites: B 341 and B 442. 
Fischer MWF 9:10-10:00 Spring 

LSTC B-312 

Old Testament Studies III 

A survey course covering the biblical books 

other than the Pentateuch and the Prophets; the 

Intertestamental literature; Old Testament her- 

meneutics; and a brief introduction to the 

Talmud. 

Fuerst, Michel MWF 9:30-10:20 Spring 

NBTS B-325 

Old Testament III : Theology 

This course concentrates on the ideas of the 
various sections of the Old Testament as ex- 
pressions of Israelite religion, and as precursors 
to Christianity. Major trends in modern study 
are weighed and consulted. 
Bjornard TTh 8-9:20 Spring 

II. CANONICAL CORPUS 

LSTC B-511 
Genesis 1-11 

A study of Genesis 1-11, the purpose and func- 
tion of these narratives in the Bible, and their 
relationship to other Ancient Near Eastern 
literature. 
Michel T 7: 00-10 :00p.m. Spring 

CTU B-405 
Deuteronomistic History 

Deuteronomy and the deuteronomistic books of 
Joshua, Judges, Samuel, and Kings are studied 
for their theology of history and their in- 
terpretation of covenant, covenant renewal and 
leadership. The course will also deal with the 



applicability of the basic themes of this theology 

to pastoral situations. 

Bergant MW 10: 30-1 1 : 45 Spring 

BTS B-424 

Judges and I Samuel 

We examine the narrative about and the history 
of the period of Israel's life just before the rise of 
the monarchy. Major attention will be given to 
a book by Norman Gottwald, The Tribes of 
Yahweh. We will also do exegetical work on the 
narratives in these two books. 
Roop TTh 8-9:20 Spring 

MTS B-415 
Jeremiah 

An exegetical and theological inquiry into the 
book of the Judean agonizing prophet of 
Jerusalem, 626-582 B.C. Knowlege of Hebrew 
will be useful but is not required. May be 
augmented for Th.M. programs. 
Campbell TTh 10-11: 50 Spring 

DIT B 517 

The Psalms in the Cultic Tradition of the Bible 

This course studies the cultic tradition in the 
Bible from the Priestly Tradition to the 
liturgical influences in the New Testament. 
Major attention is paid to the Psalms as an ex- 
pression of Israel's cult and as influencing 
Christian worship. Individual Psalms are 
studied from the standpoint of literary form and 
content. Their place and use in the cultic life of 
Israel is investigated. A synthesis of the prin- 
cipal theological axes is developed during the 
course. A final section deals with the use of the 
Psalms in the liturgical service of the Christian 
church. Book reports are required, as is a 
scholarly paper or participation in a discussion 
group with laymen. Prerequisites: B 341 and 
Survey courses in Old Testament. 
Fischer TBAr Spring 

III. THEOLOGY 

BTS B-325 

Old Testament Theology 

The class will explore the various approaches of 
doing a theology of the Old Testament. The 
special emphasis will be on kerygmatic 
theology. The course will conclude by 
discussing the relationship between the Old 
Testament and the New Testament and the 
unity of the Old Testament. 
Roop WF 8-9:20 Spring 




123 



Old Testament 



New Testament 



CTS CH 401 

The Messianic Expectation in the Prime 

Testament 

The birth and evolution of the Messianic hopes 

and eschatological expectations in Israel. The 

course will be taught in collaboration with 

Donald Scott, candidate for the Th.D. in the 

Center for Jewish Christian Studies. 

Lacocque 

Scott TTh 9:30-10: 50 Spring 

CTU B-490 

Biblical Foundations of Mission 

The attitude of the Bible towards the outside 
world will be investigated for direction in the 
world mission of the Church today. In the Old 
Testament special attention will be devoted to 
the cultural and moral interdependency of Israel 
with the nations as well as to such motifs as 
election, universal salvation and monotheism. 
New Testament study will focus on the mission 
of Jesus and its interpretation in the theologies 
of select Gospels, Pauline Letters and other New 
Testament writings. 
Karris/ Bergant M W 1 : 30-2 : 45 Spring 

IV. HERMENEUTICS OR 
RABBINICS 

CTS CH 510 

Hermeneutical Issues: The Canon 

In the field of Old Testament Hermeneutics, the 
problem of canonization of texts is among the 
most important and far-reaching. From it 
depend the notions of authority and inspiration. 
Does the Canon mean the death of revelation; 
is the Canon closed; is there any other source 
given to the Church for its edification; can there 
be more than one Canon; is the canonization of 
the New Testament comparable with the one of 
the Prime Testament; are all canonized texts 
equally authoritative . . .? These and similar 
questions will be studied in a seminar format. 
Lacocque W 6:30-9:30 p.m. Spring 



CTU B-529 

Jewish Mysticism and Messianism 

A close examination of the mystical substratum 
of Jewish historical and religious experience 
through an indepth study of the messianic 
movements in Judaism from the talmudic period 
up to and including the Sabbatai Sevi. This 
course will trace the stream of mystical thought 
and experience through the examination of per- 
tinent historical texts and source material. 
Perelmuter TTh 9-10:15 Spring 

V. OLD TESTAMENT WORLD 

NBTS B-522 
Qumran Literature 

This seminar will investigate either a certain 
blocks to texts, or a particular viewpoint pre- 
sented by this community. Their dependence 
upon the Old Testament will be studied as well 
as their influence upon the New Testament 
authors. 
Bjornard M 1-3:40 Spring 

VI. HEBREW LANGUAGE 

NBTS B 311c 
Hebrew III 

See description B-311a Fall Section of the 
Catalog. 

Mcintosh TWF 1 : 10-2 Spring 

LSTC B-302 
Hebrew Readings 

Reading of selected portions from a prose book 
of the Hebrew Bible and further study of 
Hebrew grammar. 
Fuerst TBA Spring 

MTSB-321/322 

Introduction to Hebrew Exegesis I & II 

(For course description see Winter, Old 
Testament Languages) 

Campbell Sec. I MTWTh 8-8: 50 Winter & 
Sec . II M TWTh 8-8 : 50 Spring 



CTU B-520 

Liturgy of the Synagogue I 

The tri-partite course on the Liturgy of the 
Synagogue — over a two year period — surveys 
worship forms in the contemporary American 
Synagogue with special reference to the com- 
mon thread and variations in the Jewish 
denominations: Orthodox, Conservative, and 
Reform. This first section deals with the weekly 



synagogue service. 
Perelmuter TTh 12-1:15 



Spring 



BIBLICAL STUDIES 

NEW TESTAMENT 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

BTS B-330 

Introduction to the New Testament 

This course is designed to give the student an in- 
troduction to the life, times, and message of the 
New Testament as the basis for further study 
and use. The total range of backgrounds, con- 
text, text, canon, history of interpretation, and 



124 



New Testament 



translation of the New Testament will come un- 
der study. 

Homing TTh 9:30-10: 50 Spring 

LSTC B-332 
Pauline Tradition 

A study of the compostion and content of the 
genuine Pauline epistles, placing them within 
their historical setting. Basic theological and 
ethical themes of Paul will be investigated. 
Linss, Norquist MWF 8:30-9:20 Spring 

NBTS B-332 

The Meaning of Paul for Today 

Introduction to the background and life of Paul, 
as well as the history of Pauline interpretation. 
Interpretation of the Epistle to the Romans and 
selections from various other epistles of Paul. 
The significance of Paul for faith and life. 
G. Bor chert WF 10:40-12 Spring 

MTS B-313 
Paul 

Introduction to the generative insights of Paul, 
his letters and the historical contexts of the let- 
ters. 
Reeves MW 10-11:50 Spring 



II. BOOKS OF THE 
NEW TESTAMENT 

JSTC B-407 

The Gospel According to Matthew 

A study of the structure, content, historical set- 
ting, and dominant themes of the Gospel of 
Matthew. Emphasis will be given to how the 
evangelist interpreted the traditions about Jesus 
for a divided community in a time of transition. 
Theological and ministerial implications will 
also be explored. The format will include lec- 
tures, discussion, readings and short written 
assignments. 

Maximum enrollment: 35 
Thompson MW 11-12:15 Spring 

LSTC B-472 

Preaching from Matthew 

This course is intended to explore the route 
from exegesis to proclamation, and to give 
students an opportunity to engage in 
preparation for preaching on the Gospel of Mat- 
thew. Student presentations as well as input 
from instructors will provide a basis for 
discussion of selected Matthean lectionary texts. 
Norquist, Sittler MW 1:00-2:15 Spring 



CTU B-432 

The Gospel According to Mark 

An analysis of the entire gospel of Mark with 

attention to its structure, major themes and key 

theological motifs. Particular emphasis will be 

given to the evangelist's insistence on the link 

between the Passion of Jesus and Christian 

discipleship. 

Senior TTh 10:30-11 : 45 Spring 

DIT B 532 
Luke-Acts 

Introduction to the study of Luke-Acts with em- 
phasis on the redactional outlook of the author. 
Survey of Luke- Acts with exegesis of selected 
sections. 
VanLinden TBAr Spring 

DIT B 451 
Johannine Literature 

A study of the Gospel of John and of the 
Epistles called Johannine. The course will con- 
sider the literary and theological bases of Johan- 
nine writings and their main theological 
teaching. Prerequisites: B 341 and Survey of 
New Testament. 
VanLinden MWF 9:10-10:00 Spring 

CTS CH 424 

The Gospel of John 

A study of the structure, traditions, and 

theology of the Gospel. 

Scroggs TTh 11-12:20 Spring 



CM 1 






BTS B-436 
Acts 

Acts of the Apostles: A critical study of the" -jft' 
book of Acts, both as a source for the history of r 
primitive Christianity and as a part of the 
theological program of Luke-Acts. 
Gardner W 7-9:45 p.m. Spring 



BTS B-531 
Romans 

An exegetical and theological approach to the 
letter to the Romans with emphasis on the 
theological thought of Paul on the one hand and 
the function of Romans in the history of 
Christian doctrine on the other hand. The 
student will do work in both aspects and write 
integrative projects. 
Snyder/ Meyer WF 10:40-12 Spring 

CTS CH 521 
I Corinthians 

Exegesis of this significant document of the New 




125 



New Testament 

Testament. Prerequisite: CH 321 or equivalent. 
Scroggs MW 11-12:20 Spring 

MTS B-413 

The Pastoral Letters and the Church Today 

An exegetical study of the letters to Timothy 
and Titus forms the basis of this course. These 
letters offer some of our clearest insights into 
the struggles of first century Christians to live as 
a Christian community. The problems they 
faced are timeless; their solutions often were 
conditioned by their social, economic and 
religious world. We shall seek an appreciation 
of these factors by comparing them with 
modern models of religious group development, 
in hope of gaining deeper insight into how 
Christians, facing similar issues today, may 
relate to them. Greek is not required, but op- 
portunity will be given for its use. 
Dudley, Hilgert 

MW 10-11: 50 Spring 

NBTS B-438 
Exegesis of I Peter 

A study of the first epistle of Peter in the Greek 
text with a view to its historical and traditional 
background within the context of the 
developing church. An exercise in exegetical 
procedure for the New Testament Letters. 
Guelich TTh 11-12:15 Spring 

III. NEW TESTAMENT THEOLOGY 

CTU B-452 

Pauline Theology and Writings 

The life and thought of Paul in his cultural and 
theological setting. Study of such Pauline motifs 
as law and freedom, charism and Spirit, death 
and resurrection. Church and apostleship — 
and their import for the contemporary church. 
Karris MW 1 : 30-2 : 45 Fall 

Osiek MW 9-10:15 Spring 

MTS B-515 

Themes in the Theological Interpretation of the 
New Testament and Other Early Christian 
Writings: Evil 

Examination of a theme in Early Christianity, 
with attention to its relations with other themes, 
to its presence in metaphor, symbol and myth, 
to its relations with themes in other religions 
and to the task of thinking the theme in con- 
temporary life. Prerequisite: Introductory work 
in Bible, church history, and theology. 
Reeves T 2-4 : 50 Spring 



CTU B-532 

Faith and Suffering: The Gospel Accounts of 

the Death of Jesus 

This seminar will examine the Passion 
narratives in the four gospels to appreciate how 
each gospel community was able to reflect on 
the death of Jesus in the light of its traditions 
and faith experience. Participants in the seminar 
will use the skills of form and redaction 
criticism to analyze the gospel texts and to 
evaluate their potential for contemporary 
proclamation. 
Senior Tu 1:30-4 Spring 

NBTSB-533 ^<l 

Christology of the New Testament C" jH 

A study of the New Testament designations of 
Jesus Christ to the early church's perception of H 
Jesus and his role in history. Special attention to 
be placed on the background and use of the so- 
called Christological titles of Son of Man, Son 
of God, Son of David, Messiah, and Lord. 
Guelich TTh 8:00-9:15 Spring 

LSTC B-581 
Legacy of Bultmann 

A seminar which will investigate Bultmann's 
background and spiritual ancestry, his work in 
New Testament exegesis and theology, the con- 
troversies caused by his hermeneutic, the in- 
fluence of his theology, and the present status of 
the most significant issues. (For post-M.Div. 
students; admission of others only be per- 
mission of instructor). 
Linss M 7 : 00-10: 00 p.m. Spring 



CCTS B-450 

Symbol and Myth in the Bible 



Modern biblical studies, especially text-, 
source-, form-, and redaction criticism, have 
succeeded in expressing many historical and 
literary aspects of the Bible. But they have failed 
to express a religious appreciation of the text in 
its symbolic and mythological depths. In this 
course we will address this issue by exploring 
fundamental experiences of appreciation in our 
culture, by interpreting biblical texts in post- 
critical religious fashion, by formulating the in- 
terpretative principles of this post-critical ap- 
preciation, and by applying those principles in 
practice. Students are expected to have com- 
pleted basic 300 level courses in Bible and 
Theology. 
Reeves/ Thompson TTh 10-11: 50 Spring 



126 



New Testament 



IV. NEW TESTAMENT ETHICS 

None offered in Spring Quarter. 

V. EXEGESIS & 
METHODOLOGY 

CTU B-599 
M.A. Seminar 

This course prepares students for researching 
and writing their M.A. thesis on biblical topics. 
The major focus will be methodological, direc- 
ting students in the use of primary and secon- 
dary sources and in styles of exegesis. The con- 
tent of the course will be determined by the 
specialization of the students involved in the 
course. While one professor guides the general 
orientation of the course, the expertise of the 
other members of the department will be called 
upon when necessary. 
Karris F 9:30-12 Spring 

DIT B 590 
Special Topics 

(For course description see Fall, Exegesis & 

Methodology) 

Staff TBAr Upon Request 

VI. NEW TESTAMENT WORLD 

None offered in Spring Quarter 

VII. NEW TESTAMENT GREEK 

BTS B-316C 
Greek 

(For course description see Fall, New Test- 
ament.) 

Barton TWF 1 ■. 10-2 : 00 Spring 

NBTS B-316c 

Elements of New Testament Greek III 
(For course description see Fall, New 
Testament.) 
Barton TWF 1 : 10-2 : 00 Spring 

LSTC B-309B 

Advanced New Testament Greek (continued) 

This course will conclude the study of Greek 

grammar, based on the reading of selected parts 

of the Greek New Testament. 

Linss MWF 9:30-10:20 Spring 

NBTS B-416 

Reading from the Greek New Testament 

(For course description see Fall, New Testament 
Greek) 

By Arrangement 



HISTORICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTION 

MTS H-303 

Uses of the Christian Past 

An introduction to major events in the history 
of Christianity. The course will seek to illustrate 
how historical understanding of the faith can 
contribute to a sense of Christian identity in the 
present and even offer guidance for the future. 
Recommended as a first course in church 
history. 
Schafer W 7 -9:50 Spring 

CTU H-310 

Christianity in the Renaissance and Reformation 

Factors influencing the breakdown of the 

medieval synthesis. Renaissance thought and 

style chiefly in relationship to the Church. 

Writings of the Reformers, and the position of 

Trent. 

Nemer MW 10:30 - 11 : 45 Spring 

LSTC H-310A 

Ancient and Medieval Church History 

A study of the development of Christian prac- 
tice and theology. Special emphasis will be 
placed on the doctrines of God and Christ in the 
ancient church and on grace in the medieval 
church. Lectures, reading, reports and examina- 
tions. 
Fischer MWF 10:30 -11:20 Spring 

LSTC H-310B 

Studies in Ancient and Medieval Church History 

An introduction to these periods through a con- 
centration on a few major events and leaders, 
e.g. the Councils of Nicea and Chalcedon, 
Augustine and Aquinas. Seminar method. (An 
alternative to LSTC H-310A). 
Sen n MWF 10:30 - 11:20 Spring 

NBTS C-341 

Early and Medieval Christianity (Survey) 
Issues and developments in Christian life and 
thought from the beginning of the second cen- 
tury to the Reformation are examined in order 
(1) to become familiar with the development of 
Christianity during the period, (2) to acquire 
some knowledge of historical methodology, and 
(3) to develop some ability at analyzing and in- 
terpreting religious movements. Regular and in- 
tensive reading, both in primary and secondary 
sources, is emphasized as a basis for meaningful 
classroom discussion. 
Ohlmann WF 8-9:20 Spring 




127 



Historical Studies 



II. HISTORY OF PARTICULAR 
TRADITIONS 

M/L H-436 

History and Theology of the Anabaptists 

An exploration of the varied forms into which 
the Anabaptist movement developed through a 
study of primary sources and recent in- 
terpretations of Anabaptism. Attention will be 
given to the social and ethical issues that 
resulted from Anabaptists' conflicts with their 
surrounding culture and to the continuing in- 
fluence of that movement. 
Godbey TBAr Spring 

BTS H-343 

History of the Church of the Brethren 

Analysis of the development of the Church of 
the Brethren from its sectarian beginnings in 
eighteenth century Europe to its denominational 
position in twentieth century America with par- 
ticular attention to its relationships with other 
Christian movements and its cultural en- 
vironment. 
Durribaugh T 2:10-3, WF 8-8:50 Spring 

MTS H-430 

Seminar on Eastern Orthodox Christianity 

A survey of the history of Eastern Orthodoxy 
from the Byzantine period with special attention 
to selected theological motifs and problems. In- 
tensive Course. 
Rigdon TBA Spring 

MTS H-431 

Traveling Seminar on Eastern Orthodox 

Christianity 

Focus for 1981 : Crete and the Middle East 
At the invitation of the Middle East Council of 
Churches, members of the McCormick seminar 
will travel throughout the Middle East visiting 
the parishes, theological schools, monasteries, 
and church projects. Prerequisite: MTS H-430. 
Rigdon TBA Spring 



LSTC H-455 

Lutheran Church Polity 

A seminar to examine the governmental prin- 
ciples and the "lines of authority" by which the 
major Lutheran bodies in America now operate. 
Historical traditions and recent trends, as well 
as the American context of the church's life are 
taken into account. 
Fischer T 2:30 - 5:00 Spring 



M/L H-439 

Seminar: Wilbur's History 

A seminar devoted to a critical reading of both 
volumes of Earl Morse Wilbur's History of 
Unitarianism in comparison with more recent 
historical studies of the various movements and 
era treated therein. Each participant will choose 
a particular movement for critical, comparative 
study. 
Godbey TBAr Spring 



CCTS H-560 

The Augustinian Tradition: Grace and Freedom 



An historical survey of the emergence and 
evolution of the Augustinian doctrine of human 
responsibility and the efficacy of divine grace 
down through the Reformation period. At- 
tention will focus on Augustine, Anselm, 
Aquinas, Erasmus, Luther, and Calvin. 
Requirements: Reading and discussion of 
primary materials, a paper. 
Burns, Fischer MW 1:00-2:15 Spring 

CTU H-492 

History of Christian Spirituality: The 

Mendicant Renewal 

The rise of the Mendicant Orders in the Church 
within the context of the movements of poverty 
and the growing orientation of religious life 
towards apostolate. The new image of the 
church they propose. Tensions and stabilization 
in the conventual life. Their influence on the 
Christian spirituality. A brief view on the early 
history of the different Mendicant Orders. 
Lozano TTh 12 -1:15 Spring 

III. HISTORY OF INDIVIDUALS 

(No courses offered in Spring Quarter) 

IV. AMERICAN CHURCH HISTORY 

BTS H-342 

History of Christianity in America 

Studies in the course of Christianity in North 

America from colonial times to the present, 

with readings based primarily upon Smith, 

Handy, and Loetscher, American Christianity: 

An Historical Interpretation with Representative 

Documents. 

Durnbaugh TTh 11 : 05-12: 20 Spring 

DIT H-413 

History of the American Catholic Church 

A study of the background of present-day 
American Catholicism; the national groups that 
make it up, the problems which it has had to 



128 



Historical Studies 

face and its response to those problems. 
Staff MWF 8:10 -9:00 



Spring 



JSTC H-421 

American Catholic Experience 

Lectures and readings on the main problems and 
movements of the American Catholic com- 
munity with a special emphasis on the 20th cen- 
tury. The topics will include war, the problems 
of immigration, acculturation, and acceptance 
in the American society, social questions, 
education, Church and State, thought con- 
trasted before and after the Second Vatican 
Council. There will be bi-weekly reading reports 
on topics from an approved syllabus. Two 
weeks are allowed for the development of two 
essays synthesizing the lectures and the 
readings. 
V? oss W 3:00- 5 : 00 Spring 

V. SELECTED TOPICS 

JSTC H-450 

The Early Western Church: Carthage and Rome 

A reading seminar using primary materials to 
study the interaction between the See of Rome 
with its hierarchial understanding of the church 
universal and the See of Carthage with its com- 
munitarian understanding. Ther rise of the 
papacy and its conflicts with Western councils 
will be studied. Second through fifth centuries. 
Requirements: Seminar participation, three 
short essays. 
Burns TTh 9:30 - 10:45 Spring 

CTU H-422 

19th Century Imperialism and World Mission 

A study of the Church as it encounters the new 
world born of the French Revolution, of how it 
affects and is affected by social and political 
considerations, of imperialism (Church and 
State), and of the missionary expansion in the 
late 19th and early 20th centuries. Major con- 
siderations will be given to: the Church's en- 
counter with French and Italian political 
liberalism, with German philosophical and 
theological liberalism, with English scientific 
and political liberalism; the Church's response 
in the Syllabus of Errors and Vatican I; Europe 
in Asia and Africa; Mission as Structure; the 
hesitant growth of local churches; a western 
Christianity in a non-western world. 
Nemer MW 3-4:15 Spring 



Theological Studies 

THEOLOGY 

I. INTRODUCTORY AND 
FOUNDATIONAL 

CTS TEC -304 
Constructive Theology I 

The nature of theological thinking and 

theological method. 

Kenney MW 3:40 - 5:00 p.m. Spring 

NBTS C-350 
Philosophy of Religion 

This course is an introduction to the main 
religious philosophies in western culture. The 
origin of Christian doctrines and the historical 
background and development of modern 
systems are studied and evaluated. Recom- 
mended for all students deficient in philosophy. 
Elective for others. 
Young TTh 8:00-9:20 Spring 

LSTC T-312 
Christian Theology II 

(For course description, see Winter, Theological 

Studies.) 

Hefner TTh 10:00 - 11:15 Spring 

JSTC T-453 
Fundamental Theology III 

Continuation of lectures and discussions toward 
a personal synthesis of Fundamental Theology. 
Four hours of credit. 

Weeks 1-4: Sacraments (Fehr) 

Week 5: Eschatology (Sears) 

Weeks 6-7: Trinity (Sears) 

Weeks 8-9 : Work on Synthesis 

Week 10: Oral Examinations 
Other than JSTC M.Div. students admitted by 
permission of instructors. 
Doyle, Fehr, Sears MWF 9:30 - 10:45 Spring 

NBTS C-355 

Christian Theology: Christian Life, 

Community, and God 

A continuation of C-354 exploring an- 
thropology and sanctification (the Christian life) 
in the context of ecclesiology (the Church's 
mission and life). Finally, the nature of God (as 
Person and as Trinity) is elucidated by drawing 
together the material of both courses regarding 
God's revelation and historical activity. 
Finger WF 10:40-12 Spring 




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II. PARTICULAR TRADITIONS 

MTS T-322 

Christian Thought in the West from the 

Enlightenment to the Present 

This course will study ways in which Christians 
have thought about faith and the life of the 
Church from roughly 1800 to the present. 
During this time, we have both responded to 
and learned from such forces as enlightenment, 
rationalism, the critical philosophy of science, 
the romantic movement, the emergence of 
historical awareness and historical-critical 
method, Utopian and other socialisms, reductive 
humanisms, the age of colonial expansion, the 
growth of liberal optimism, the development of 
psychoanalysis, the era of world wars, the age 
of decolonialization and the dawning of an in- 
terdependent world. The aim of the course is 
neither to offer a history of these movements 
nor to detail the whole course of concurrent 
theological reflection. It is , rather, to sort out 
and clarify certain patterns in the relationship 
between Christian thought and its modern in- 
tellectual, cultural, and social environment. 
Most of the questions involved are still with us. 
This course is designed to help us understand 
the path by which we have reached our present 
theological situation, and to learn some of 
history's lessons for dealing creatively with it. 
Mudge TTh 10-11:50 Spring 

MTS T-414 

Studies in Reformed Theology 

A theological exploration of the distinctive 
character and components of Reformed 
theology. Emphasis upon an understanding of 
what "thinking within a tradition" is. Includes 
study of selected writings, including major 
figures and confessional documents. Special at- 
tention to the Confession of 1967, to determine 
whether and in what ways it is a Reformed 
document. 
Burkhart MW 2-3:50 Spring 

CTS TEC -448 

Urbanization and the Black Religious Experience 

Chicago and New York serve as the focal points 
for the examination of the formative factors and 
character of existence in the cities, the 
theological and institutional responses of the 
Black Church to urbanization and the place of 
these developments within the large framework 
of American church history. 
Kinney T 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 



LSTC T-459 

Corrientes Teologicas Hispanas 
Contemporaneas (Contemporary Hispanic 
Theological Currents) 

Este curso consiste en el estudio de la reflexion y 
escritos teologicos que han sido producidos en 
Espana, Latinoamerica, y entre los hispanos que 
viven en los Estados Unidos de Norteamerica, 
publicados durante, los ultimos veinte anos. Se 
dara usa breve perspectiva historica, con- 
cluyendo con el estudio concentrado sobre el 
trabajo del programa llamado: Teologia en las 
Americas, en su Proyecto Hispano. El curso 
puede tomarse en ingles o en espanol, por 
separado. 

This course consists of a study of theological 
reflection and writings which have come out of 
Spain, Latin America and Hispanic U.S. in the 
last twenty years. A brief historical perspective 
will be outlined early in the course, which will 
conclude with a concentration on the work of 
the Hispanic Project of the Theology in the 
Americas program. The course can be taken in 
either English or Spanish. 

Navarro TTh 1: 00 - 2: 15 p.m. Primavera 

Spring 

MTS T-401 
Language and Belief 

This seminar will analyze a variety of literary 
genre (poetry, novel, play, letter, gospel, 
parable, myth, confession, journal) and explore 
the particular way reality is ordered, meaning is 
created, belief is transmitted by the unique coin- 
cidence of form and content. The question of 
the nature of language (Does it create or reflect 
reality?), the role of the imagination (What is its 
power vis-a-vis life as it is lived?), and the 
responsibility of the reader (How fully must we 
risk our "order" before the new order of the 
literary creation in order to "hear"?) will focus 
much of our discussion. Format will include 
reading, discussion and weekly written respon- 
ses to the reading. 
Jarvis T 2 - 4: 50 Spring 

MTS T-532 

Studies in Contemporary Theology 

Offers an opportunity for intensive study of 

contemporary theological topics, problems, or 

movements. 

Burkhart M 7 -9:50 Spring 



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JSTC T-456 

Lonergan's book Method in Theology 

Lectures on the book with some class 
discussion. Prerequisites: Basic Systematic 
Theology. At least three must register for credit. 
Final oral exam of one half hour. 
Doyle T 3 - 5 Spring 



DIT T-507 
Transcendental Method 

The course will attempt to draw out the 
methodology grounding some current 
theologians of the Transcendental School. 
Special attention will be given to Bernard 
Lonergan and Karl Rahner. 
Minogue TBAr Spring 

III. THEOLOGY OF PARTICULAR 
INDIVIDUALS 

CTU 1-566 

Christology of St. Bonaventure 

A study of the Bonaventurian style of 
christology focusing on the relation between the 
spirituality of the Imitatio Christi and 
speculative christology. An historical case-study 
of the multiple factors which enter into shaping 
a particular form of christology. Requirement 
for admission : T-440 or equivalent. 
Hayes MW 1:30 -2:45 Spring 

CTS CH-580 

Studies in the History of Christian Thought: 

Kierkegaard 

A seminar dealing with the principal writings of 
a major figure in the development of Christian 
thought. The writer chosen for study will be 
considered both in the context of his own time 
and in terms of his relevance for contemporary 
theological work. 
LeFev re W 9:30 - 12:20 Spring 

M/L TS-427 

James Luther Adams : Theology of Voluntary 

Association 

A critical assessment of Adams' project for a 
liberal theology of culture and politics within 
the Radical Reformation tradition. Particular at- 
tention will be given to his work on voluntary 
associations as the epistemological key to 
historical religious understanding, and his at- 
tempt to develop a doctrine of the liberal church 
as an effective agent for social change. 
Engel TBA r Spring 



JSTC T-489 

Heidegger and Theology 00CCW A 

A series of lectures with discussions of the early 
Heidegger's Being and Time and selected 
writings of the late Heidegger (Discourse on 
Thinking, Poetry-Language-Thought, etc.) The 
group will consider the impact of Heidegger's 
thinking on several contemporary theologians 
(Rahner, Tillich, etc.) and his impact on 
questions in the theology of God, theological 
anthropology, and theological hermeneutics. 
Term paper. Final written or oral examination. 
Montague T3-5 Spring 

DIT T-504-505 
Insight I & II 

(for course description see Theology of Par- 
ticular Individuals - Fall) 
Minogue TBAr Fall/Spring 

NBTS C-552 

Theology of Jurgen Moltmann 

The approaches of Rudolph Bultmann and 
Wolfhart Pannenberg will be introduced at the 
beginning. Against this background, students 
will explore Moltmann's Theology of Hope and 
The Crucified God (his The Church in the 
Power of the Spirit will be referred to frequent- 
ly). The significance of Moltmann's effort in 
the history of theology and its applications for 
contemporary ministry will be discussed. 
Finger TTh 9:30-10: 50 Spring 

IV. MAJOR TOPICS IN THEOLOGY 

CTU T-435 

Origins and Eschatology 

A study of the Christian symbols concerning the 
origins of human life, the world and evil; a 
correlative investigation of finality and 
eschatological symbolism. 
Hayes MW 10:30 - 11:45 Spring 

CTU T-436 

Origins and Ends in Mythic Consciousness 

A comparison of central themes in Christian 
eschatology — apocalyptic crisis literature, 
death, final completion of the individual and the 
world — with eschatological views in selected 
non-Christian religious literature. The com- 
parison will be directed toward a better un- 
derstanding of eschatological symbols and sym- 
bolic systems in both Christian and other 
cultural situations. 
Schreiter TTh 12-1: 15 Spring 



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CTU T-455 
Initiation 

Beginning with the story of conversion /initia- 
tion as told in literary and personal accounts 
and in liturgical text (the Lenten Lectionary and 
the Rites of Initiation), this course moves to 
biblical, liturgical and theological reflection on 
the experience and sacraments of Christian 
initiation. 

Keifer MW 12 -1:15 Fall 

Ostdiek TTh9-10:15 Spring 

JSTC T-408 
Historical Ecclesiology 

A seminar in which some of the principal texts 
dealing with the church in the history of 
theology will be read and discussed. Such 
figures as Ignatius, Irenaeus, Cyprian, 
Augustine, Aquinas, Luther and Calvin will be 
treated. Weekly one-page papers; no exam. 
Maximum enrollment: 14. 
Ha igh t W 3:00 - 5:30 Spring 

CTU T-446 

The Missionary Dynamics of the Church 

In the light of the contemporary questioning of 
"the missions" this course will try to determine 
why the Church by her very nature must be 
missionary, what this mission means, how 
"necessary" it is in the plan of salvation, and 
how it is to be carried out in our modern, post- 
colonial world. 
Linnan TTh 10:30 - 11 -.45 Spring 

BTS T-449 

Church and Mission : Pietism and Today 

Following theological analyses and reflections 
on ecclesiological aspects of German Pietism 
and later revivalism, these concerns will be com- 
pared and applied to current issues in the 
theology of evangelism, mission, church 
growth, church renewal, and world missionary 
strategy. 
Brown WF 8-9:20 Spring 

DIT T-514 

The Ecumenical Dialogue 

The seminar will study the most recent 
agreements arrived at among the Churches. It 
will attempt to draw out the main areas of 
unanimity and divergence. 
Falanga TBA r Spring 



LSTC T-454 

The Problem of Sin and Evil 

A study of the theological understandings that 
pertain to the human experience of evil under 
four aspects: as opponent, as power of sin, as a 
companion to human life, and as an obstacle to 
God and our belief in God. 
Hefner MW 2:30 -3:45 Spring 

CTS TEC -506 
Alienation and Trust 

The theological significance of alienation and 
trust in light of the study of these phenomena as 
psycho-social dimensions of human experience. 
LeFevre Th 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

DIT T-590 
Selected Topics 

(for course description see Fall, T heological 

Studies) 

Staff TBAr Upon Request 

LSTC T-545 

Ministerial Identity and Apostolic Continuity 

Research and group work on the contemporary 
problem of ministerial identity, the meaning of 
ordination, the relation of "Ministry of Word 
and Sacrament" and "Historic Episcopacy" to 
apostolic continuity. Studies in Lutheran bi- 
lateral efforts with Roman Catholic, Orthodox 
and Reformed Churches toward a common 
ministry. Prerequisite: LSTC T-310 or 
equivalent. 
Tobias TTh 8:30-9: 45 Spring 

V. CHRISTIANITY AND 
THE WORLD 

JSTC T-511 

Modernization and the Church 

A key document of Vatican II is the Pastoral 
Constitution on the Church in the Modern 
World. This Seminar will explore (Part I) some 
of the forces of dynamics operative in American 
culture under the rubric of "modernization" as 
studied in sociology and anthropology. Part II 
will examine the implications of modernization 
for the Chrstian Church. Students' ac- 
countability consists of a class presentation for 
Part I, and a brief paper for Part II, or v. v. 
Schineller M 3 - 5:30 Spring 



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Ethical Studies 



JSTC T-463 

The Church in the Modern World 

A carefully structured discussion-group seminar 
in which the principal themes and ideas of a 
theory of how the church should be understood 
relative to the modern world will be debated 
and evaluated. Requirements: preparation for 
each meeting and three or four short summary 
papers. No exam. Maximum enrollment: 14. 
Haight MWFU-12 Spring 

CTU T-431 

Culture and the Experience of God 

An investigation of the Western Christian 
response to God and of the challenges and 
possibilities which various cultural experiences 
bring to forming a Chrstian understanding of 
God. The meaning of monotheism and 
polytheism, as well as problems of grace and the 
absence of God will be discussed. 
Pero MW 12 -1:15 Spring 

LSTC T-466 

Formative Theologies in Children's Literature 
A survey of recent children's literature, 
focusing on theological issues and how these 
are dealt with. Reading and analysis of books 
written for ages which deal with such topics as 
1) family structures: nurturing source and 
brokenness; 2) pain and evil; 3) humor and 
joy; 4) moral structures; 5) loneliness and 
death; 6) forgiveness and grace. Pertinent for 
those concerned with educational ministry 
and/ or preaching to children, and useful per- 
haps also for one's own grasp of these basic 
realities. 
Kildegaard MWF 8:30-9: 20 Spring 

BTS T-358 
Theology of Pacifism 

Historic attitudes of Christians toward war and 
peace will be studied; contemporary issues in 
violence and non-violence will be examined; 
critiques, definitions, biblical periscopes, and 
contemporary theologians will contribute to for- 
mulations of a theology of peacemaking. 
Brown M Th 10 : 30 - 11 : 50 Spring 1980-81 

VI. SPIRITUALITY AND 
SPIRITUAL DIRECTION 

CTU T-501 

Comparative Spiritualities 

An investigation of ways of reconciling Eastern 
and Western forms of spirituality. Among the 
topics to be discussed are: the impact of the 



emergence of China on Western thought pat- 
terns, the Buddhist-Christian dialogue, and the 
role of ethical issues in Eastern and Western 
spirituality. 
Spae MW 3- 5:30 (5/12-6/6) Spring 

JSTC T-590 

Mysteries of Christ's Life For Today 

A consideration of the mysteries of Christ's life, 
death and Resurrection based on the latest and 
best exegesis and best Systematic Theology and 
pointed toward pastoral relevance not only for 
liturgy (homilies and sermons) but also for 
prayer and meditation. Prerequisites: basic 
Christology and Soteriology and Scripture. Lec- 
tures_ and discussion. Paper required. At least 
three must register for credit. 
Doyle W 3 - 5 Spring 

ETHICAL STUDIES 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

BTS E-351 

Christian Faith and Ethics 

An introduction to the main themes that shape 
contemporary theological thinking. Major 
nineteenth-century theologians will be con- 
sidered with regard to such questions as the basis 
of religious experience; the problem of faith and 
history; the relationship of faith and ethics; and 
the kind of understanding appropriate to faith. 
Groff T 3:10-5: 55 Spring 

CTU E-375 

Theological Foundations of Social Ethics 

An exploration of the theological sources which 
have informed, and the theological grounds 
which serve to justify, a variety of perspectives 
on social justice. Attention will be given to 
foundational texts in the Roman Catholic and 
Protestant traditions, and to the ways in which 
these texts influence contemporary writing in 
social ethics. 
Nairn MW 9 -10:15 Spring 

DIT E-341 

Principles of Christian Morality 

The course will focus on the principles and 
processes involved in Christian decision 
making. It will consider the formation of con- 
science from the viewpoint of a faculty 
psychology, and from a developmental 
viewpoint, and from the viewpoint of 
Lonergan's intentional analysis. Human freedom 
and responsibility will be considered in their 




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Ethical Studies 

psychological and theological dimensions. The 
basics of natural law and the possibility of a for- 
mal existential ethic will be treated. 
Minogue MWF 8:10-9: 00 Spring 

II. THE BIBLE, THE CHURCH 
AND ETHICS 

(No courses Spring Quarter.) 

III. MORAL THEOLOGY 

CTU E-379 

The Virtue Approach to Moral Theology 

An introductory study of the place of an agent- 
centered morality and of the notion of virtue 
within Christian ethics. Major areas of con- 
centration will be the Roman Catholic moral 
tradition, especially Aquinas, and the con- 
temporary virtue approach of Hauerwas. This 
approach will then be contrasted with other 
contemporary methods in order to ascertain its 
significance for moral decision making. 
Nairn MW 1:30 -2:45 Spring 

JSTC E-438 

Basic Ethical Theory : Moral Values in 

Christian Life 

This course will be both systematic and prac- 
tical. On the one hand we shall look at such 
issues as person, intention, act, and situation 
from the viewpoint of the values revealed by 
our emotions, reason, and imagination. We 
shall also consider such topics as sin, authority, 
conscience, and freedom. On the other hand, 
practical cases will be examined with a view to 
developing an ability to sort out and balance 
values in concrete cases. Each student will be ex- 
pected to participate in class discussions and 
write reaction papers. 
Vacek M3-5:30 Spring 

CTU E-485 

Sin and Conversion 

A consideration of the centrality of sin in the 
history of the human community. Such areas as 
the fundamental stance, relationships to God, 
self and others, mortal and venial sin, and 
metanoia will be studied. The student will be ex- 
pected to examine his/her own attitude toward 
sin in the light of this study, and to articulate it 
in such a way that an appropriate pastoral 
response can be developed. 
Diesbourg MW 12 -1:15 Spring 



IV. SOCIAL AND POLITICAL 
ETHICS 

CTU E-486 

Theory, Praxis and Christian Ethics 

The course will investigate the foundational role 
of praxis, that is of historical socio-political ac- 
tion for the emergence of a social consciousness 
and an ethical discourse. It will then study how 
this model can be used by the Christian com- 
munity as a community of faith, hope and 
charity, that is as the community in and 
through which the demands and possibilities for 
human history originating from God's Kingdom 
inaugurated in Jesus Christ become historically 
available and operative. 
Fornasari TTh9-10:15 Spring 

CTS TEC -420 

The Christian Movement and Contemporary 

Public Policy Issues 

Explorations of issues of U.S. public policy, 
such as foreign relations, energy, poverty, race, 
etc., and alternative responses to them from in- 
terpretative perspectives rooted in the Christian 
movement. Participants in the seminar will 
select specific issues or problems for detailed in- 
vestigation and will share their findings with 
other members of the seminar. 
Schroeder Th 9:30- 12 : 20 Spring 

LSTC E-511 

Social Thought of Paul Tillich 

A study of Tillich's social thought in the context 
of his theology, with emphasis upon the 
development of his Religious Socialism. 
Sherman T 2:30 - 5:00 Spring 



cw ] 



10* 



NBTS C-359H 

Towards an Hispanic Theology of Social Action g ' ^ 

Consideration of the biblico-theological foun-p- 
dations of the Church's social responsibility 
from the viewpoint of the Hispanic Christian 
communities in the U.S.A. Attention will be 
given to: 1) the social teachings of the Bible as 
they are found in the Mosaic Law, the prophetic 
protest, Jesus' message, and the witness of the 
apostolic church; 2) panoramic analysis of 
social Christian thought and praxis from the 
early church to the present; 3) development of 
strategic options for the contemorary in- 
volvement of strategic options for the con- 
temporary involvement of Hispanic Christian 
congregations, in prophetic movements for 



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Ethical Studies 



social change as well as in diaconic ministries 

through community services. 

Mottesi T 6:00 - 8:30 p.m. Spring 

JSTC E-540 

Twentieth Century Catholic Social Teaching 

This course of study will include the two major 
social encyclicals which charted Catholic social 
involvement in the first half of the twentieth 
century, Rerum Novarum and Quadragesimo 
Anno. The major emphasis of the course, 
however, will be upon the social teaching of the 
period from 1960 to 1980. It will include 
documents from Page John XXIII, the Second 
Vatican Council, Popes Paul VI and John Paul 
II, the Synods of Bishops, Medellin and Puebla. 
Continuity and change of position on selected 
issues will be studied, and attention will be 
given to the implications of these teachings for 
ministry in the Church and world of the 1980s. 
Hug MW 1-2:15 Spring 

JSTC E-450 

Spirituality and Social Justice 

To explore through lectures, readings, and 
discussions the relationships between faith and 
active involvement in the struggles for social 
justice. The participants will study such topics 
as the relations of church and world, spirituality 
and praxis, voluntary and involuntary poverty, 
mission grace and apostolic prayer, faith as 
courage, theologies of the cross, etc. Term 
paper. Final written or oral examination. 
Montague, Tuite M 3 - 5 Spring 

JSTC E-535 

Toward a Human World Order 

This seminar will study analyses of some of the 
major global problems confronting the human 
community and investigate some constructive 
suggestions for systemic changes and lifestyle 
changes necessary for the emergence and sur- 
vival of a more human world order. Special at- 
tention will be given to the moral responsibility 
and vocation facing Christians in this context 
and to the implications of this for Christian 
ministry. Responsibilities will include readings, 
short position papers to facilitate participation 
in seminar discussions, and a longer, final paper 
on the Christian moral response(s) called for by 
the present global situation. 
Hug T 3-5:30 Spring 



CCTS E-489 

The Church's Peace Ministry: Issues and 

Perspectives 



What can the churches contribute to world 



peace? What understandings of world peace 
might guide religious thought and action toward 
a world without war? What theological and 
political standards are involved in setting limits 
and determining priorities for peace activities? 
How can the concern for world peace become a 
regular part of ministry at every level of church 
life? Eight Chicago-area seminary faculty in- 
cluding the instructors of this course have met 
regularly as the curriculum development task 
force of the Word Without War Council — 
Midwest to design a course addressing these 
questions. The course is expected to treat such 
topics as: the global political conditions for 
peace; the means and limits of citizen action for 
peace in the United States, with special em- 
phasis on the role of the churches; and the 
theological bases for, and meanings of, the 
issues of global politics and citizen action. 
Initial session CTU. 
Cory/B. Nelson W 3:00-6:00 

Beginning April 1, 1981 

MTS T-435 

Women in Crisis: Social Issues and Ethical 

Decision-Making 

This course will discuss crisis in women's lives, 
particularly in relation to violence. It will com- 
bine historical and cultural background, socio- 
economic analysis, practical discussion and 
models of decision-making. The pressures and 
restraints on women are not just individual but 
systemic. There is a need to locate each problem 
in its systemic context in order to understand 
why it arises and what difficulties women have 
in dealing with it. In addition to assigned 
readings, each student is expected to work on a 
specific case study of a problem that concerns 
women. Secondly, each student is expected to 
investigate a community agency that is dealing 
with a particular issue, especially issues con- 
nected with rape, violence toward women in the 
home, and abortion. 
Ruether T 7 -9:50 Spring 

M/L TS-392 
Ecology and Ethics 

A comparative study of the principal con- 
temporary proposals for an "ecological ethic," 
and the various modes of ethical theory which 
they exemplify. Representatives of theology, 
philosophy, literature, and natural sciences, and 
public life will be examined. An attempt will be 
made to place these proposals in social context, 
and to test their relative adequacy, by tracing 




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Ethical Studies 



World Mission Studies 



their practical implications for a selected en- 
vironmental issue. 
Engel TBAr Spring 

V. SEXUALITY 

JSTC E-446 
Human Sexuality 

This course will examine traditional and con- 
temporary understandings of human sexuality 
as well as a number of specific issues. On the 
one hand we will consider the nature of 
bodiliness, sex roles, intimacy, procreation, and 
marriage. On the other hand, we will treat such 
issues as contraception, fantasies, artificial in- 
semination, masturbation, nonmarital in- 
tercourse, pornography, celibacy and 
homosexuality. Each student will be expected to 
participate in class discussions and write reac- 
tion papers. 
Vacek T 7 - 9: 50 p.m. Spring 

DIT E-442 

Human Love and Sexuality 

The first half of the course will develop a 
Christian anthropology in which to ground an 
understanding of human love and sexuality. An 
effort will be made to present an integrated pic- 
ture of the multiple dimensions of human love. 
This will serve as a basis for the second half of 
the course which will consider special ethical 
issues; contraception, celibacy, homosexuality, 
marital love and fidelity. 
Minogue MWF 10:10 -11 Spring 

VI. SELECTED TOPICS IN ETHICS 

CTU E-489 

Introduction to Jewish Ethics 

The course will acquaint students with biblical 
and rabbinic ethics and how they compare to 
New Testament ethics. Attention will also be 
given to the works of a select number of modern 
Jewish ethical thinkers such as Martin Buber 
and Abraham Heschel. The final part of the 
course will briefly examine the ethical im- 
plications of certain issues in the contemporary 
Christian-Jewish dialogue, antisemitism among 
them. 
Pawlikowski TTh 10 : 30 -11 : 45 Spring 

CTSTEC-442 

Sociology of Religion : Historical 

Primary attention is given to the theoretical 

frameworks of Weber and Durkheim. 

Sch roeder T 2:00 - 5:00 Spring 



DIT E-590 

Directed Reading on Selected Topics 

(for course description see Fall, Ethical Studies) 
Minogue TBAr Upon Request 

WORLD MISSION 

LSTC W-310 

World Mission and Evangelization: History, 

Theology and Practice 

An introduction to the background and con- 
temporary practice of mission and 
evangelization seen as the ecumenical task of the 
church on all six continents. Parish programs of 
mission education and motivation are also con- 
sidered. 
Scherer MW 1: 00-2 : 15 Spring 

NBTS M-375 
Missiology 

This course is designed to introduce the global 
mission of God in the world and the unique role 
of the church and the individual Christian in 
that mission. Students will examine con- 
temporary missiological issues from historical, 
theological, geographical, and organizational 
perspectives. There is an expectation the par- 
ticipants will acquire resources for a responsible 
local church mission strategy. 
Bakke TTh 11 : 00-12 : 15 Spring 

MTS W-445 

The Urban-Industrial Mission of the 

Church: Worldwide 

The course will cover the post World War II 
history and the current developments in the 
worldwide urban-industrial mission of the 
church. It will deal with the implications of ur- 
ban-industrial mission theology and issues for 
U.S. churches: the human rights struggle, the 
impact of overseas corporate investment, the 
church's relation to labor and people's move- 
ments, wage earner ministries, and ethnic and 
minority issues. Attention will be paid to mission 
interpretation and education with local churches 
and parishes. 
Poethig T7-9 : 50 Spring 

CTU W-544 

Social Problems and Hispanic Concerns 

After an analysis of the development of Chicano 
and Puerto Rican culture (and to a limited ex- 
tent, Cuban culture) in the U.S., an examination 
of social problems in these communities. Im- 
migration, issues in the farmworker movement, 
urban relations, and education will be 



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World Mission Studies 



Ministry Studies 



examined, The role of the Church in these social 

issues will also be discussed. 

Bracamonte M 7-9:30 p.m. Spring 

CTU W-430 
Cultural Orientation 

A guided reading course open only to CTU 
students engaged in CCTS I 560: Cross-Cultural 
Communication. The course provides guided 
reading in the social, historical, political and 
religious background of the country for which 
the student is preparing. 
Staff TBAr Spring 

LSTC W-422 

Chinese Church and Society Today 

An examination of events following on nor- 
malization, including the opening of official 
churches, the emergence of house church 
fellowships, and the developing mission of the 
Chinese church in the post-Maoist era of the 
"four modernizations". 
Scherer Tu 2:30-5:00 Spring 

MINISTRY 

I. NATURE AND PRACTICE 

OF MINISTRY 

DIT M-580 
Spiritual Direction 

A study of the purpose and object of spiritual 
direction; varying models of spirituality; 
discerning the patterns of spirituality in self and 
others; methods of spiritual direction. 
Van Linden TBAr Spring 

LSTC M-415 
Ministry of the Laity 

An examination of contemporary theological 
and practical efforts to renew the role of the 
laity as a crucial dimension of the church's 
mission in the world. 
Benne MW 2:30 -3:45 Spring 

II. MINISTRY, CHURCH AND 
SOCIETY 

NBTS M-360 
Church and Society 

Consideration of the basic theological presup- 
positions about the relation-tension Christian- 
world, Church-society. Analysis of the U.S. 
socio-economico-politico-cultural situation as a 
reality in conflict "ad intra" and "ad extra", in 
search of a historico-contextual localization. A 
contemporary reading from the Bible from that 
situation, in search of generating paradigms of a 
contextualized intelligence about the life and 



mission of the Church. Emphasis on the 
development of the students' projects on 
missiological orientations for a pastoral or- 
thopraxis looking at specific cases, for later ex- 
position and discussion in class. Prerequisite: 
Introduction to Theology or equivalent. 
M ottesi WF 2:10 -3:45 Spring 

MTSM-301/302/303 
The Contexts of Ministry 

(for course description see Fall, Ministry I.) 
Dudley etal. ¥2-4 Fall 

Winter 
Spring 

NBTS M-668 

The Church and Community Social Service 

A survey of the community/social ministry of 
the Church in general and a survey and 
evaluation of the community /social ministry of 
the candidate's congregation, institution, or 
agency in particular. Attention will be given to 
various service ministries of the Church to in- 
dividuals and groups as well as its independent 
and cooperative ministries for social change, 
(doctoral credit) 
Blanford T 9-12 Spring 

DIT M-566, 567, 568 

The Minister as Advocate for the Poor 

(for course description see Fall, Ministry) 

Staff TBAr Fall/ Winter /Spring 

MTS M-430 

Sociology of Religion in the Hispanic 

Community 

The purpose of the course is to provide 
background familiarity with structure and 
process of urban Hispanic religious life with 
particular emphasis on the sociology of religion. 
Students will explore and analyze the types of 
church organizations, movements, and leader- 
ship that impact Latinos and vice- versa. For 
example, we will compare and contrast how the 
Catholic Church responded to white ethnic 
European immigrants at the turn of the century 
with current Catholic strategies regarding 
Cuban, Puerto Rican and Mexican newcomers 
to U.S. cities since the 1940's. A special focus of 
the course will be to examine the Pentecostal 
movement and its social impact on urban Puer- 
to Ricans and Mexicans/Chicanos. The 
issue of the historical mainline Protestant 
denomination and the Hispanic will also be 
evaluated. Traditional sociological themes such 
as class diversity, race and ethnicity, sexism and 
urbanism will be utilized to measure how social 



137 



Ministry Studies 

and religious issues find communal expression 
among urban Latinos. Speakers, films and 
student initiated research will complement lec- 
tures and readings. 
Betances TBAr Spring 



CCTS M-441 

Parish-Based Ministry with Commuter Colleges 



75% of all students in higher education today 
are commuters. Thus parish pastors now have 
the responsibility for ministry with the majority 
of students. This course examines the history of 
the commuter colleges, and ways to work with 
the colleges, and with the students in your 
parish. We review models of ministry being im- 
plemented across the country. Field trips are 
conducted to the campuses of several types of 
commuter colleges. College personnel and 
parish clergy with successful commuter ministry 
experience serve as resources. Common readings 
and discussion supplement trips. Students are 
asked to write one short discription of a suc- 
cessful parish based ministry and evaluate the 
ministry. 
McG own /Creel Th 7 -10 p.m. Spring 

BTS M-494 

The Church in the 80s 

This seminar will explore, within 
denominational and larger church perspectives, 
such current issues as biblical authority, 
ecumenicity, stewardship and life-style, justice 
and nonviolence, evangelism and church 
growth, and minorities and the church. 
Groff/Neff Th7-9:45p.m. Spring 

NBTS M-577c 

Planning for Evangelism in the Local Church 

An advanced seminar, team-taught and super- 
vised in local churches in conjunction with the 
Chicago Baptist Association. The purposes of 
this course are personal, pastoral, and 
organizational. Students will be expected to 
develop the gift of evangelism, apply this gift in 
pastoral ministry, and structure this gift in the 
activation of their congregation for the task of 
evangelism. This course will involve three 
phases: Fall - A diagnostic phase based upon 
the use of the Local Church Planning Manual. 
Winter - A strategy phase. Spring - An im- 
plementation phase with an emphasis on lay 
mobilization and involving another training 
event. Readings and reflection papers will be 
assigned for all three terms. 
Bakke, Mcintosh Sat. A.M. Spring 



S, 



^ 



Bakke, Gerber 



T 9:30 -12:15 



^nring 



NBTS M-372H 

Ministry of Church Administration in the 

Hispanic Context 

The class will reflect on the biblico-theological 
foundations for the administration of Hispanic 
local churches in the light of their socio- 
economico-cultural distinctiveness. The 
minister's role - as the only staff person in 
Hispanic churches - in the art and science of 
planning, inspiring, mobilizing, and directing 
the work of local parish and its relationship to 
the community, the denomination, and the 
world mission. Attention will be given to 
develop relevant contextual models. 
Mottesi Th 6:00-8:30 p.m. Spring 

CTUM-425 

Church Stewardship (1) 

An overview of business and church 
management for persons entering parish and 
other forms of ministry. The course is aimed at 
developing basic skills in accounting and 
business administration. Specifically, it will deal 
with basic bookkeeping, budgeting, personnel 
management, banking procedures, cash system 
controls, payroll and tax management, property 
and insurance, purchasing and investment. 
Along with the necessary skills, there will be a 
consideration of the kinds of attitudes which 
should be part of the stewardship of church 
resources. 
Hill/S taff M 10:30 -11:45 Spring 

CTS CM-309 

United Methodist Polity 

A course based on the Book of Discipline of the 
United Methodist Church, 1976 designed to 
fulfill that church's polity requirement. 
Blackwell T.B.A. Spring 



III. CHURCH ORGANIZATION, 
ADMINISTRATION AND GROWTH 

NBTS M-672 
The Minister As Manager 

This seminar will assist the minister to integrate 
contemporary management theory and creative 
pastoral ministry in ways that develop leader- 
ship strategies, styles, and skills in the 
congregational context. A combination of lec- 
ture, discussion, small group model develop- 
ment, case study, and simulation or role play 
will be used. The purpose is to help the minister 
to improve skills in leadership, shared decision 
making, and consultative roles, (doctoral credit) 



138 



Ministry Studies 



Pastoral Care 



MTS M-440 

Current Issues Confronting General Assembly, 

UPCUSA 

After background study of reports, Assembly 
procedures, and leadership positions, the class 
will attend the eight-day meeting of the General 
Assembly. As observers, students will par- 
ticipate in committee meetings, floor debates 
and informal gatherings. In a daily seminar, 
students will talk with church leaders and 
representatives of various views; students will 
share their different impressions and follow the 
course of various issues from inception through 
decision. Through personal experience, students 
should learn the issues, process and leadership 
of the Church. The course is offered as an "in- 
tensive" and may be taken for credit or audit. 
Half-course. 
Dudley and Bower TBA Spring 

MINISTRY STUDIES 

PASTORAL CARE 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

CTS CM-330 

Personal Transformation 

The basic course dealing with the nature and 
dynamics of personal transformation ap- 
proached both experientially and theoretically. 
The context and uniqueness of pastoral care and 
the nature of the caring church community will 
be explored. 
Moore MW 2 - 3:20 p.m. Spring 

BTS M-380 

Faith Community as Healer 

This course is an introduction to the basic skills 
of pastoral care: listening empathetically, 
evaluating and diagnosing human problems, 
developing strategies for change, organizing the 
faith community for pastoral care, using the 
resources of the mental health profession, 
theologizing within the life experiences of per- 
sons. Students will be trained through exercises, 
role-playing, video-tapes, reading and class 
discussion to understand human problems and 
to theologize on the meaning of healing in the 
faith community. 
Poling WF 10:30 -11:50 Spring 

II. PASTORAL COUNSELING 

MTS M-311 
Pastoral Counseling 

This course is designed to introduce the basic 
concepts and models for effective pastoral coun- 
seling. The areas to be covered include initial 



assessment, establishing the counseling relation- 
ship, crisis intervention, maintaining a caring 
and helpful relationship, and referral in pastoral 
counseling. Counseling techniques related to in- 
dividuals, couples and families will be con- 
sidered. Video taping of simulated counseling 
sessions will be used in the analysis of coun- 
seling procedures and process. 
Ashby F 9 -11:50 Spring 

CTU M-405 

Basic Types of Pastoral Counseling 

A bsic introduction to the principles, methods, 
and technqiues of pastoral counseling. Charac- 
teristics of an effective counseling relationship; 
the initial interview and assessment; and use of 
referral are some areas discussed. Considerable 
time is spent outside of class developing coun- 
seling skills and technqiues by taping reality 
practice role play with peer and in evaluation 
sessions with the instructors. Limited 
enrollment: 15 Audio-visual fee. 
Lynch TBAr Fall 

McCarthy TTh 9-10:15 Spring 

DIT M-560, 561, 562 
Pastoral Care of the Family 

(for course description see Fall, Pastoral Care) 
Staff TBAr Fall/ Winter/ Spring 



CCTS M-626 A, B, C 

Practicum in Group Work and Group 

Counseling 



(for course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Staff TBAr Fall A 

Winter B 
Spring C 



CCTS M-622 A-F 

Practicum in Marriage and Family Counseling 



(tor course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry ) 

Hebda, Swonson TBAr Fall A, D 

Winter B, E 
Spring C, F 



CCTS M-632 A, B, C 

Practicum in Pastoral Care with Minority 
Groups 

(tor course description see Fall, Supervised 
Ministry ) * ~* 

Staff TBAr 



Fall A 
Winter B 
Spring C 




139 



Pastoral Care 



Liturgy and Worship 



III. SELECTED TOPICS 



CCTS M-593 
Pastoral Care: 



Stress and Crisis 



Consideration will be given to the symptoms, 
prevention and treatment of stress and to its in- 
terrelationship with crisis. Several of the 
predominant types of crisis situations will be 
reviewed with indications for interventive ap- 
proaches. The course will entail reading and 
presentation of theory, case presentation and 
practice through role modeling. 
Swans on ¥9-12 Spring 

CTS CM -442 
Sexuality 

In an atmosphere designed to demythologize 
sexuality, the seminar examines different sexual 
styles, behavior, experience, cultural values, 
and overreaction to sexual stimuli. Resources 
from theology and the behavioral sciences are 
utilized as each member is asked to develop a 
value stance about sexuality for our time and 
for ministry. 
Anderson M 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Spring 

NBTS M-495 

The Family: Focus of Ministry 

Emphasis on the need for and specific nature of 
the pastoral care of families, giving attention to 
the social psychology of the family and the 
ways of meeting the spiritual needs of in- 
dividual families as a basic ministry of the 
church. "What is happening to the family?" is a 
central question throughout the course. 
TBA Th7:00- 9:30 p.m. Spring 

BTS M-582 

Pastoral Care as Theology 

The course will explore a model of pastoral care 
which draws on the insights of process theology 
(Daniel Day Williams and others) and on social 
interaction theory (George Herbert Mead). The 
practice of pastoral care will draw on the in- 
sights of family therapy and move toward a 
theological model which views God as an in- 
teractant in human experience. The result will 
be a theology of pastoral care which un- 
derstands persons within their relational context 
(relation to self, others, world, and God) and 
which helps persons to solve problems of living 
and to experience more deeply the richness of 
life in Christ. BTS M-3S0 or equivalent is a 
prerequisite. 
Poling TTh 11: 05-12: 20 Spring 



CTS CM-534 
Advanced Pastoral Care 

An advanced seminar in pastoral care focused 
on selected human problems of particular in- 
terest to the student, e.g., alcoholism, death and 
dying, mid-life crisis, etc. 
Moore T2-5 Spring 

DIT M-550, 551, 552 
The Ministry Education 

(for course description see Fall, Pastoral Care) 
Clark TBAr Fall/Winter/Spring 

DIT M-584 

Practicum in Catechesis to High School Students 

(for course description see Fall, Pastoral Care) 
Staff TBAr Every Quarter 

(DIT Students only) 

DIT M-505 

Practicum in Catechesis to Special Education 

Students 

(for course description see Fall, Pastoral Care) 
Staff TBAr Every Quarter 

(DIT students only) 

MINISTRY 

LITURGY AND WORSHIP STUDIES 

I. INTRODUCTORY 

JSTC M-326 

Practicum in Liturgical Planning 

(For course description, see Winter, Liturgical 

Studies) 

Hovda M 3-5 Winter 

Hovda T 11 : 00-1 : 00 Spring 

II. LITURGICAL LEADERSHIP 

DIT M 431 

Practicum in Presidential Style of Celebration I 

This course attempts to prepare candidates to 
understand and celebrate the liturgical rituals of 
the Catholic Church, focusing on the deacon's 
role in the Eucharist, baptism, funerals, wed- 
dings, Communion services. Actual practice and 
videotaping are included. 
A rceneaux WF 10 : 10-11 : 00 Spring 

DIT M 432 

Practicum in Presidential Style of Celebration II 

This course attempts to prepare candidates to 
understand and celebrate the liturgical rituals of 
the Catholic Church, focusing on the priest's 
role in the Eucharist, Reconciliation, Anointing 



140 



Liturgy and Worship 



of the Sick, funerals and weddings. Actual prac- 
tice and video-taping are included. 
Ulrich/A rceneaux 

WF 9:10-10:00 Spring 

CTU M-518 
Worship Practicum 

This seminar and series of lab sessions (not held 
during class time) will help the candidate for or- 
dination to the priesthood develop a celebration 
style for sacramental worship, especially 
Eucharist. 

Keifer Tu 7-9:30 p.m. Winter 

Hughes Tu 7-9:30 p.m. Spring 

CTU M-517 

Ministry or Reconcilication 

(For course description see Winter, Liturgy 
and Worship) 

Ostdiek Tu 1:30-4 Winter 

Ostdiek Tu 1:30-4 Spring 

JSTC M-327 

Practicum in Liturgical Ministry: Eucharist 

(For course description see Winter, Liturgy 
and Worship) 

Good/Hovda/Fehr W 1-3 Winter 

Good/Hovda/Fehr W 1-3 Spring 

III. SACRAMENTS 

DIT M 361 

Sacraments of Initiation : Baptism, Confirmation 

This is the study of the basic principles of 
sacramental theology in a Christological, ec- 
clesiological, anthropological and liturgical 
framework; it considers the institution, nature, 
number and causality of sacraments. Baptism 
and Confirmation are studied as sacramental 
liturgical rites of initiation into the Church. 
Arceneaux TBAr Spring 

DIT M 533 

Adult Christian Initiation 

An examination of the Roman Catholic rite of 

Adult Christian Initiation as the normative 

mode of initiating. The catechumenate in the 

tradition of the Church; Lent as initiatory time; 

adaptation of catechumenate to those already 

baptized. 

Arceneaux TBAr Spring 

DIT M 463 

Sacraments of Healing: Penance & Anointing of 

the Sick 

This is a study of two sacraments as sacraments 



of reconciliation and healing, beginning with 

their Biblical roots and focusing on their 

meaning and purpose as they developed in the 

history of the Church, particularly through the 

official teaching and liturgical practice of the 

Church. 

Falanga TTh 9:10-10:00 Spring 

DIT M 465 

Orders: Mission and Ministry 

This is a study of the development of Orders as 
a sacrament of ministry in the Church. It 
focuses on the meaning and purpose of this 
sacrament in the context of the mission and 
ministry of the Catholic Church, drawing 
especially from developments of Vatican II and 
recent approaches to ministry in the modern 
world. 
A rceneaux WF 9: 10-10: 00 Sp ring 

IV. HISTORY OF LITURGY 

(No courses Spring Quarter) 

V. PRAYER 

(No courses Spring Quarter) 



VI. MUSIC 

NBTS M-389 A 

Church Music C^! c 

A study of the music ministry of the local church ^ a7 
and its relationship to pastoral leaderships- 
Special emphasis is on the congregational hymn, 
the graded choir system, administrative 
procedure, and a philosophy of church music. 
Thompson M 2:10-4:40 Spring 

CTU T-550 

Area Studies in Worship 

(For course description see Fall, Theological 

Studies) 

Hughes Tu 1:30-4 Fall 

Keifer Tu 1:30-4 Spring 



CCTS M-530 

What is Liturgy? Exploring Worship 

Ecumenically 



This seminar will explore whether shared un- 
derstanding of sacramental celebration can 
emerge out of a study of liturgical data. Is there 
a common methodology employed by those 
who study liturgy? Discussion will focus on the 
celebration of the Eucharist as a case study. 
Cluster professors from different traditions will 
participate in the class discussions, sharing their 



141 



Liturgy and Worship 



Preaching and Communication 



own approach to worship and celebration. 

Senn, Faus, Keifer TBAr Spring 

BTS M-475 

The Facilitation of Worship 

A study of worship and music as expressed in 
the Free Church tradition. The theology and 
structure of worship will be analyzed, but each 
person will be encouraged to become aware of 
his or her own expressive gifts and thus use 
them in the planning and leading of corporate 
worship in such a way as to be authentic to 
one's self and to the congregation. 
Faus Th 8-10:45 Spring, 

DIT M-590 
Directed Research 

(For course description see Fall, Liturgy and 
Worship) 

Ulrich/ Arceneaux TBAr Upon Request 

(DIT students only) 

MINISTRY 

PREACHING AND COMMUNICATION 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

DIT M 303 

Introduction to the Homily 

The goal of this course is to learn the nature of 
the homily; its place in liturgy. Place an em- 
phasis on the homily as an entity but integral to 
total liturgy. Take a look at homily models; 
adapting sermon composition-model to homily. 
Piletic Th 10: 10-11: 00 Spring 

DIT M 404 

Practicum and Homily Critics 

The goal of this course is to deepen the ex- 
perience of preaching by giving emphasis to a 
variety of situations. We will continue to em- 
phasize use of voice, body, style of delivery, 
and effective communication skills. 
Piletic TBAr Spring 

CTU M-450A, B, C 

Preaching as Verbal Communication 

(For course description see Winter, Preaching 
and Communication) 

Hughes/Faso Winter 

A-B-C Seminar M 10:30-11:30 

A Lab M 3-4: 30 
Blab Th 10:30-12:00 

CLab W 3-4:30 
Hughes A-B-C Seminar M 12-1:00 Spring 

A Lab M 3-4: 30 

BLab W 12-1: 30 

CLab W 3-4: 30 



NBTSM-391 

Principles and Practice of Preaching 

This course combines consideration of the 
theology of preaching and the nature of biblical 
preaching with the actual preparation and 
delivery of sermons. Students' manuscript ser- 
mons and preached sermons are evaluated by 
the class. Sermons delivered in class are video- 
taped to help students improve their own 
preaching. 
Enright Th 2:30-5 Spring 



II. AREA STUDIES IN PREACHING 

CCTS M-473 

Media and Liberation 



An analysis of contemporary media's power to 
transmit and to inform, to influence and 
motivate values. The church's theology of 
human liberation will be employed to evaluate 
such media as film, television, radio, print, and 
advertising and their impact upon the church's 
theology of human liberation, including such 
areas as racial and women's issues and 
stereotypes. Course approaches include 
seminars, film screenings such as Bunuel's 
"Viridiana," attendance at Chicago's in- 
ternational Film Conference, and selected 
projects and productions. 
Kennel/Spivey T 6:45-9:30 Spring 

DIT M 301 

The Minister as Commuicator 

The goal of this course is to learn models of 
communication. Hear about and discuss com- 
munication processes; interpersonal; group; 
A/V, various means of mediating messages. An 
evaluation of personal communication strengths 
and weaknesses. Aids to improving weaknesses. 
And to get acquainted with some of the actual 
special communication situations the minister 
finds himself in. 
Piletic Th 9:10-10:00 Spring 



CCTS M-532 

Preaching and Storytelling 



This advanced seminar will focus on preaching 
based on the shape of the biblical narratives. 
The sermonic content and form will be deter- 
mined by a literary critical study of the biblical 
story. How contemporary and classical cultures 
have used story in film and literature will be 
examined to determine their contribution to 
preaching and storytelling. Cluster professors 
from different traditions will share their insights 



142 



Preaching and Communication 



Educational Ministry 



into using story for preaching. Maximum 

enrollment: 35. 

Kennel, Niedenthal, Piletic 

TBAr Spring 

LSTC M-541 

Preaching the Christian Gospel Today 

This course aims to explore the problems and 
possibilities in speaking and doing good news 
today in light of concrete issues and situations. 
The content, grammar, and language of the 
gospel will be discussed. Students will help 
describe issues and situations. After discussing 
how gospel can be spoken in these concrete con- 
texts, students will preach. Limited enrollment; 
admission by approval of instructor. 
Prerequisite: LSTC M-340 or equivalent. 
Niedenthal TTh 10:00-11:15 Spring 

BTS M-479a 

Humor and Spirituality 

An examination of the seriousness of the "fun- 
nies," of religious satire as bittersweet grace, of 
God's laughter and Jesus' puns and parables, 
and of imagination in literature, contemporary 
media and the "field of entertainment." The 
seminar part of the course will test whether or 
not smiles carry more impact than frowns; the 
laboratory dimension will provide opportunity 
for sharing faith interestingly. 
Kennel W 2:10-4:55 Spring 

MINISTRY 

EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 

OF THE CHURCH 
I. INTRODUCTORY 

M/L M-305 

Unitarian Universalist Ministry Seminar: 

Religious Education 

Religious education is and must be a creative, 
dynamic enterprise responding to a constantly 
changing world, but faddist responses are not 
the answer. This course will explore religious 
education as a major responsibility of most 
parish ministers, seeking to ground it in solid 
theory and seasoned practice. 
Staff TBAr Spring 

II. ADMINISTRATION AND 
METHODS 

NBTS M-382 

Organization and Administration of Christian 

Education 

A study of management theory and its ap- 



plication to church organization and 
educational ministry. The course includes ob- 
servation and evaluation of church educational 



programs. 

Jeff Clark T 7 : 00-9:30 p.m. 



Spring 



BTS M-491 

Planning for Education in the Congregation 

Theory and practice of planning for education; 
setting goals; choosing teaching/learning ac- 
tivities; selecting appropriate resources; 
recruiting, training, and supporting leaders; 
evaluation and ongoing maintenance of 
educational ministry. 
Heckman W 2:10-4:55 Spring 

MTS M-410 

Resources for Church Education 

Comparative studies of materials for use in the 

development of teaching in the church. 

Priester MW 4-5:50 Spring 

CTU M-480, 481, 482 

Advanced Ministry Practicum: Religious 

Education 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Lucinio TBAr 

Fail 480/Winter 481/Spring 482 

III. EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 
AND THE LIFE CYCLE 

NBTS M-481 

Ministering to the Preschool Child 

Survey of the needs and characteristics of the 
preschool years in order to effectively apply the 
Christian message to childhood experiences in 
the home, school, church, and community. 
D. Borchert TTh 9:30-10:50 Spring 

LSTC M-461 

Baptism, First Communion, and Confirmation 

A study of the biblical, historical, and doctrinal 
aspects of this ministry and its development in 
the church today. Particular emphasis will be 
placed on in-depth study of curriculum, 
teaching methods, and programs for Baptism, 
First Communion, and Confirmation. 
Bozeman TTh 1:00-2: 15 Spring 

IV. PERSPECTIVES ON 
EDUCATIONAL MINISTRY 

CTS CM 426 

Religious Imagination and Religious Education 

An exploration of the function of the 



143 



Educational Ministry 



Supervised Ministry- 



imagination in the transmission, understanding 
and transformation of religious faith. 
Procedures for nurturing religious imagination 
will be examined. Attention will be given to the 
classics of children's and fantasy literature, such 
as some of the fairytales, and the work of 
Tolkien, Lewis and LeGuin. 
Seymour W 6:30-9:30 p.m. Spring 

CTUM-466 

Education for Peace and Justice 

A series of modules dealing with the assump- 
tions, values, processes and techniques of 
education for peace and justice in a variety of 
settings. 
Barth TBAr Spring 

LSTC M-467 

Global Consciousness and Religious Education 

A careful study and evaluation of a 
pedagogical process by which a person or a 
people gains a new awareness of their own 
reality, the forces which objectify and oppress 
them within that reality, and the potentiality for 
becoming the subjects of their own liberation 
(redemption) as well as becoming the agents of 
change for religious education. 
Pero MW 2 : 30-4 : 45 Spring 

NBTS M-581 

Research Seminar in Christian Education 

(For course description see Fall, Educational 

Ministry) 

Jenkins By Arrangement 

MINISTRY 

CANON LAW 

CTU M-421 

Church and Structure: Theology and Law 

(For course description see Fall, Canon Law) 
TBAr TTh 10: 30-11: 45 Fall 

Doyle TTh 10: 30-11: 45 Spring 

DIT M 520 

Matrimonial Jurisprudence 

A study of the procedural law on matrimony 
and the current jurisprudence of diocesan 
tribunals in the United States, as well as that of 
the Rota, in selected areas. Offered in response 
to student interest. 
Staff TBAr Spring 



DIT M 420 

Selected Areas in the Ordering of the Church's 
Mission 

Treated are legal residence and its effects; 
current policy regarding Christian burial; legal 
aspects of ecumenical relationships, especially 
with regard to the sacraments; general norms 
for administration of Church property; general 
principles of penal law, with certain specific ap- 
plications; and due process. 
S taff MWF 9:10-10:00 Sp ring 

MINISTRY 

SUPERVISED MINISTRY 

CTU M-380, 385, 390 (1 full course each quar- 
ter) 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 
Ministry) 
Staff TBAr 

Fall 380/Winter 385/ Spring 390 

DIT M 341, 342 

Pastoral Care of the Disadvantaged 

(For course description see Winter, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Ulrich TBAr Winter /Spring 

LSTC M-320A, B, C 

Ministry in Pastoral Care (Teaching Parish) 

A foundational course in pastoral ministry con- 
sisting of correlation of historical and 
theological perspective for pastoral care, as well 
as contemporary situation-oriented workshops. 
Students are assigned to groups of selected 
parishes for supervised field work. Regular con- 
sultation between classroom and field staff as 
well as periodic inclusion of field work staff in 
classroom workshops provide for an integrated 
approach. 
Anderson, Kukkonen, Swanson 

TTh 10 : 00-11: 15 Spring 

LSTC M-370 

Ministry in Church and Society (Teaching 

Parish) 

The classroom part of the course will aim at un- 
derstanding of contemporary social in- 
terpretation, at clarity on how one moves from 
faith to love to justice, and at a critical per- 
spective on how the church has affected and is 
affecting the social order. The parish in- 



144 



Supervised Ministry 



volvement dimension of the course requires the 
student to participate in a local parish effort at 
community responsibility. 
Benne TTh 8:30-9:45 Spring 

DIT M 443 

Pastoral Care of the Mentally 111 

DIT M 444 

Pastoral Care of the Physically 111 

DIT M 540 

Intensive Clinical Pastoral Education 

DIT M 541, 542, 543 

Pastoral Care Through Ministerial Supervision 

DIT M 553, 554, 555 

Pastoral Care to the Imprisoned 

DIT M 556, 557, 558 
Pastoral Care of the Aged 

(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

Ulrich/Staff 

M/LM-353/4/5 

Parish and Community Internship 

See description in Fall , Supervised Ministry 
Shadle TBAr~ Fall/ Winter /Spring 

CTU Advanced Ministry Practica 
CTUM-480, 481, 482: Religious Education 
CTUM-483, 484, 485: Spirituality 
CTUM-486, 487, 488: Worship 
CTU M-489, 490, 491: Community Develop- 
ment 

CTU M-492, 493, 494: Social Justice 
(For course description see Fall, Supervised 
Ministry) 



CCTS M-638A, B, C Practicum in Clinical 
Pastoral Education 



CCTS Practicums 



CCTS M-620A, B, C Practicum in Congrega- 
tional Care 



CCTS M-622A-F Practicum in Marriage and 
Family Counseling 



CCTS M-624A-F Practicum in Pastoral 
Psychotherapy 



CCTS M-626A, B, C Practicum in Group Work 
and Group Counseling 



CCTS M-628A, B, C Practicum in Geriatric 
Pastoral Care 



CCTS M-630A, B, C Practicum in Drug Use 
and Abuse 



CCTS M-634A, B, C Practicum in Religion and 
Medicine 



CCTS M-636A, B, C Practicum in Community 
Mental Health 



(For course description see Fall, Supervised 

Ministry) 

INTERDISCIPLINARY/ 
INTEGRATIVE STUDIES 

JSTC 1-384 

Effective Pastoral Ministry: The Development 

of a Collegial Church 

This course focuses on community formation 
and organizational development. Students will 
learn how to create a team ministry which can 
effect structural change in the Church through 
the skills of group process, need assessment, 
conflict resolution, and systematic planning and 
problem solving. Theological reflection on the 
nature and dynamics of the Christian com- 
munity will enable the articulation of the 
student's own ecclesiology and theology of 
mission. Two short papers and weekly in- 
volvement (1V4 hours) in a skills practice group. 
Good/Sears Tu 12:30-3 Spring 



CCTS 1-520 

Justice Ministries for Social Change 



For students who seek to implement the social 
justice demands of the gospel, this course offers 
an interdisciplinary approach to developing 
ministries which seek to challenge and to change 
the evil which is evident in social structures. The 
unit consists of a one-quarter sequence for one 
full course credit. The course may be used as en- 
try into a summer experience in a supervised ad- 
vocacy ministry, for which additional credit 
may be arranged. Open to students who have 
completed one or more years of theological 
education, or who have backgrounds in 
theological and sociological disciplines and/or 
in social change experience. 
Dudley / Durham/ Pawlikowski/ Tuite 

F 9-12 Spring 

CTU 1-595 

Heritage Colloquium 

This is an offering to M.Div. candidates toward 
the end of their course of studies. Conducted in 
seminar style, it depends in part on peer 
evaluation of a paper that addresses the 
Christian heritage. This colloquium is designed 
to facilitate the writing and completion of this 
paper in an organized manner, so as to fulfill a 
major requirement for the professional resume. 



145 



Interdisciplinary /Integrative 

It is an interdisciplinary enterprise both by 
reason of the scope of the heritage paper to be 
written and by reason of the composition of 
faculty participation. 
Szura W 7-9:30 p.m. Spring 



CCTS 1-500 

Personal Transformation 



This intensive is an integrating experience which 
takes place in a learning-transforming com- 
munity. It is for students who wish to acquire 
intermediate levels of competence in helping in- 
dividuals and face-to-face groups more fully to 
actualize their potential through multi-faceted 
growth and spiritual development models. It is 
envisioned that all students regardless of their 
previous experience can grow, try out new ways 
of behavior for enabling growth, teach others, 
explore new theories and be members of the 
community. 

2 or 3 course credit (plus 5 day founding ex- 
perience during the first week of the quarter) 
Anderson, Steam Th 10 a.m. -9 p.m. Spring 
(See description of Cluster Intensives pp. 56-8) 



CCTS 1-560 (2 or 3 full courses) 

Cross Cultural Communication: Intensive 



The Intensive has a double major thrust which 
will serve the needs and goals of a wide variety 
of students. On the one hand, it will give high 
priority to those students who desire to work or 
study in another cultural invironment and will 
help them acquire beginning levels of com- 
petence for effective communicaton in cultures 
and subcultures other than their own. At the 
same time, the concentration will provide a 
wider range of students the opportunity to ex- 
perience in a unique way the cultural assump- 
tions and limits of their theological thinking, 
and to lay the foundation for a broader in- 
ternational, interracial and ecumenical un- 
derstanding, concern and commitment both in 
their theological education as well as in their 
further ministry. 

Barbour /Boberg M 9-3 W 3-9 Spring 

(See description of Cluster Intensive pp. 58-59) 



146 



CLUSTER PERSONNEL 



FACULTY AND EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 



Philip A. Anderson (CTS) Professor of 
Pastoral Theology 
B.A. Macalester College; BD, 
Chicago Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D. University of Edinburgh. 

Philip V. Anderson (LSTC) Adjunct 
Professor; Director of Chaplaincy 
Services, Augustan a Hospital 
B.A., Augustana College; M.Div., 
Augustana Theological Seminary; 
Study, University of Chicago. 

C. Douglas Amidon (NBTS) Adjunct 
his true tor in Christian Education 
(Regional Director, Young Life) 
B.A., University of California at 
Los Angeles; M.Div., Trinity 
Evangelical Divinity School. 

Louis Arceneaux, CM. (DIT) Sacra- 
mental and Pastoral Theology 
A.B., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1962; S.T.L. Sant' 
Anselmo, Rome, 1967; S.T.D., 
Sant' Anselmo, Rome, 1969. 

Ruben P. Armendariz (MTS) Professor 
of Ministry and Director of the 
Latino Studies Program 
B.A., University of Texas; B.D., 
Austin Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary; Study, Presbyterian In- 
stitute of Industrial Relations. 

Winfield C. Arn (NBTS) (Executive 
Director and President of The In- 
stitute for American Church 
Growth, Pasadena, California) 
Summer School Visiting Professor. 

Rose Horman Arthur (CCTS) As- 
sociate Director and Coordinator of 
Academic Affairs 
B.S., St. Louis University; M.A., 



St. Mary's Graduate School of 
Theology (Notre Dame, Ind.); 
Th.D., Graduate Theological 
Union (Berkeley, Calif.); Research/ 
Resource Associate in Women's 
Studies, Harvard Divinity School. 

Homer U. Ashby, Jr. (MTS) Assistant 
Professor of Ministry and Director 
of Personal and Professional 
Development 

B.A., Princeton University; M.Th., 
D.Min., University of Chicago; 
Ph.D., Northwestern University. 

Raymond J. Bakke (NBTS) Associate 
Professor of M in is try 
Moody Bible Institute; B.A., Seattle 
Pacific College; M.Div., Trinity 
Evangelical Divinity School; 
S.T.M., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., McCormick 
Theological Seminary. 

Claude Marie Barbour (CTU) Assistant 
Professor of World Mission Studies 
S.T.M., New York Theological 
Seminary; S.T.D., Garrett- 
Evangelical Theological Seminary. 

Pius J. Barth, O.F.M. (CTU) Lecturer 
in Religious Education (Provost, 
Catholic University of Puerto Rico) 
B.A., Quincy College; M.A., Case- 
Western Reserve University; Ph.D., 
University of Chicago. 

V. Wayne Barton (BTS) Visiting Lec- 
turer in New Testament Greek 
(Pastor, United Church of Christ- 
Congregational, Wayne, Illinois) 
B.A., Louisiana College; B.D., 
Th.D., New Orleans Baptist 
Theological Seminary. 



147 



Fred A. Baumer, C.PP.S. (CTU) Assis- 
tant Professor of Preaching and 
Communicatons 

B.A., M.A., University of Dayton; 
M.F.A., Catholic University of 
America. (Academic Leave 1980- 
81). 

John J. Begley, SJ. (JSTC) Dean 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; Ph.L., 
S.T.L., Weston College; S.T.D., 
Pontifical Gregorian University, 
Rome. 

Robert Benne (LSTC) Professor of 
Church and Society 
A.B., Midland Lutheran College; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Chicago; Study, University of 
Erlangen, University of Hamburg, 
and University of Cambridge. 

Dianne Bergant, C.S.A. (CTU) Assis- 
tant Professor of Old Testament 
Studies 

B.S., Marian College; M.A., 
Ph.D., St. Louis University. 

Samuel Betances (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Sociology of Religion 
B.A., Columbia Union College; 
M.A., Ed.D., Harvard University. 

Reider B. Bjornard (NBTS) Professor 
of Old Testament Interpretation 
Cand. Theol., University of Oslo; 
Th.D., Southern Baptist 

Theological Seminary; Study, Up- 
psala University; American School 
of Oriental Research, Jerusalem. 

Colvin Blanford (NBTS) Adjunct Pro- 
fessor in Black Studies and Urban 
Church, Consultant in Black 
Student Affairs (Pastor, First Baptist 
Church, Gary) 

B.A., San Francisco State College; 
B.D., Berkeley Baptist Divinity 
School; Rel.D., School of Theology 
at Claremont. 



John Boberg, S.V.D., (CTU) Associate 
Professor of Mission Theology 
B.A., Divine Word Seminary, 
Techny; S.T.L., D.Miss., Pontifical 
Gregorian University, Rome. 

Robert G. Boling (MTS) Professor of 
Old Testament 

B.S., Indiana State College; 
M.Div., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins 
University; Study, American 
School of Oriental Research, 
Jerusalem. 

Doris Cox Borchert (NBTS) Assistant 
Professor in Christian Education 
B.A., Eastern Baptist College; 
M.R.E., Eastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary; Study, Trenton State 
College; North American Baptist 
Seminary. Doctoral Studies, Nor- 
thern Illinois University. 

Gerald L. Borchert (NBTS) Professor 
of New Testament 
B.A., LL.B., University of Alberta; 
M.Div., Eastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary; Th.M., Ph.D., Princeton 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
Princeton University, Albright In- 
stitute of Archaeological Research; 
American Institute of Holy Land 
Studies. 

Peter C. Bower (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Church Polity and Director 
of Admissions 

B.A., Alfred University; M.Div., 
Seminary; D.Min., University of 
Pittsburgh; University of Notre 
Dame. 

Jean Bozeman (LSTC) Associate 
Professor of Educational Ministry 
and Dean of Students 
A.B., Lenoir Rhyne College; M.A., 
Temple University; M.A., Univer- 
sity of Chicago; Study at Michigan 
State University, Millersvelle State 
College. 



148 



Carl E. Braaten (LSTC) Professor of 
Systematic Theology 
A.B., St. Olaf College; B.Th., 
Luther Theological Seminary; 
Th.D., Harvard University; 
Fulbright Scholar, University of 
Paris (Sorbonne); Sinclair Kennedy 
Traveling Fellow, University of 
Heidelberg. (Sabbatical, Spring 
Quarter). 

Jose Bracamonte (CTU) Lecturer in 
Hispanic Studies (Staff Attorney, 
The Legal Assistance Foundation) 
B.A., University of Arizona; J.D., 
University of Notre Dame. 

James F. Bresnahan, S.J. (JSTC) As- 
sociate Professor of Christian Ethics 
A.B., College of the Holy Cross; 
M.A., Ph.L., S.T.L., Weston 
College; J.D., LL.M, Harvard Law 
School; J.C.B., Pontifical 
Gregorian University, Rome; 
M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University. 



(CTU) Lecturer in Church History 
B.A., M.A., Spring Hill College; 
M.Div., Regis College, Willowdale; 
M.Th., St. Michael's College, 
Toronto; M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale 
University. 

Robert E. Buxbaum (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in Pastoral Care 
B.A., Colgate University; M.Div., 
Yale University; S.T.M., Wesley 
Theological Seminary; M.S.W., 
The Worden School of Social Ser- 
vice; D.Min., Perkins School of 
Theology; Study, La Universidad 
Nacional de Mexico; Washington 
School of Psychiatry; Trinity 
University; University of Texas at 
San Antonio. 

Edward F. Campbell (MTS) Francis A. 
McGaw Professor of Old Testament 
B.A., Yale University; B.D., Mc- 
Cormick Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. 



Dale W. Brown (BTS) Professor of 
Christian Theology 
B.A., McPherson College; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Northwestern University. 

Ralph Wendell Burhoe (CCTS) (M/L) 
Professor Emeritus of Theology and 
Science 

Sc.D., Meadville/Lombard 
Theological School. 

John E. Burkhart (MTS) Professor of 
Systematic Theology 
B.A., D.D., Occidental College; 
B.D., Union Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., University of Southern 
California; Study, University 
College /London. 

J. Patout Burns, S.J. (JSTC) Associate 
Professor of Historical Theology 



Richard Carlson (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Education and Ministry, 
(NBTS) Adjunct Professor in the 
Doctor of Ministry Program 
B.A., North Park College; M.Div., 
Union Theological Seminary; 
D.Min., McCormick Theological 
Seminary. 

Ian M. Chapman (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Adjunct Professor 
(Pastor, Third Baptist Church, St. 
Louis) 

B.A., University of Hawaii; B.D., 
Eastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., McCormick 
Theological Seminary. Study: 
University of California, Santa Bar- 
bara; Princeton Theological 
Seminary. 



149 



John F. Clark, CM. (DIT) Pastoral 
Care - Recruitment 
B.A., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1965; M.R.E., 
University of St. Thomas, Houston, 
Texas, 1975. 

W. Jeff Clark (NBTS) Adjunct In- 
Ins true tor in Christian Education 
(Grace Community Baptist Church, 
Hoffman Estates, Illinois) 
B.A., M.A., Scarritt College; 
D.Min., Luther Rice Seminary; 
Ph.D. (candidate) Southern Illinois 
University. 

Adela Yarbro Collins (MTS) Associate 
Professor of New Testament 
B.A., Pomona College; M.A., 
Ph.D., Harvard University; Study, 
University of Portland; University 
of Tubingen. 

Robert Conway, C.PP.S. (CTU) Lec- 
turer in Hispanic Studies 
M.A., Loyola-Marymount Univer- 
sity; Ph.D., Loyola University. 

Carol Cory (CCTS) Staff, World With- 
out War Council — Midwest 
B.A., MacMarray College; M.A., 
Northwestern University. 

Alcuin Coyle, O.F.M. (CTU) Professor 
of Church Law and President 
B.A., M.A., St. Bonaventure 
University; S.T.L., J.D.C., Pon- 
tifical Athenaeum Antonianum, 
Rome. 

Marilyn K. Creel (CCTS) Coordinator, 
United Community College 
Ministry Organizing Board for 
Illinois 

B.A., Syracuse University; M.Div., 
United Theological Seminary of the 
Twin Cities; Study, University of 
Chicago. 

Kenneth J. Dale (JSTC) Visiting Profes- 
sor 



B.A., Bethany College; M.Div., 
Augustana Theological Seminary; 
Th.M., Princeton Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., Union 

Theological Seminary. 

Donald W. Dayton (NBTS) Librarian 
and Assistant Professor of 
Historical Theology 
B.A., Houghton College; B.D., 
Yale Divinity School; M.S., 
University of Kentucky; Ph.D., 
(Candidate) University of Chicago; 
Study: Columbia University; 
Union Theological Seminary; 
American Institute of Holy Land 
Studies; Asbury Theological 
Seminary; University of Tubingen. 

Julius Del Pino (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Church and Ministry 
B.A., Gustavus Adolphus College; 
M.Div., Garrett-Evangelical 
Theological Seminary; Ph.D., 
Northwestern University. 

Raymond Diesbourg, M.S.C. (CTU) 
Instructor in Ethics 
B.A., DePaul University; M.Div., 
Catholic Theological Union; 
S.T.L., S.T.D., (Cand.), Lateran 
University, Rome. 

James J. Doyle, S.J. (JSTC) Professor 
Emeritus of Systematic Theology 
A.B., St. Louis University; Ph.L., 
S.T.L., West Baden College; M.A., 
University of Toronto; S.T.D., 
L'Immaculee-Conception, 
Montreal. 

Thomas P. Doyle, O.P. (CTU) Lec- 
turer in Church Law 
M.A., Aquinas Institute of 
Philosophy; M.A., Aquinas In- 
stitute of Theology; M.A., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin; M.Ch.A., 
Catholic University of America; 
J.C.L., St. Paul University, Ot- 
tawa; J. CD., Catholic University 
of America. 



150 



Carl S. Dudley (MTS) Professor of 
Church and Community 
B.A., Cornell University; M.Div., 
Union Theological Seminary; 
D.Min., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Study, New York 
School of Social Work, 
Washington University, Industrial 
Areas Foundation. 

Earl L. Durham (CCTS) Senior Lec- 
turer, School of Social Service 
Administration, University of 
Chicago 

B.S., Roosevelt University; A.M., 
School of Social Service Ad- 
ministration, University of 
Chicago; Study, National Training 
Laboratory; Industrial Relations 
Center, University of Chicago. 

Donald F. Durnbaugh (BTS) Professor 
of Church. 

B.A., Manchester College; M.A., 
University of Michigan; Ph.D., 
University of Pennsylvania. 

J. Ronald Engel (M/L) Associate Pro- 
fessor of Social Ethics 
AB., Johns Hopkins University; 
B.D., Meadville Theological 
School; M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Chicago. 

William G. Enright (NBTS) Adjunct 
Professor in Ministry (Pastor, First 
Presbyterian Church, Glen Ellyn) 
A.B., Wheaton College; B.D., 
Fuller Theological Seminary; 
Th.M., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., University of 
Edinburgh. 

Charles Faso, O.F.M. (CTU) Lecturer 
in Ethics 

B.A., Quincy College; S.T.B., 
Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum, 
Rome; M.A., University of Notre 
Dame. 



Anthony J. Falanga, CM. (DIT) Sys- 
tematic Theology 

A.B., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1939; S.T.L., 
Catholic University of America, 
Washington, D.C., 1946; S.T.D., 
Catholic University of America, 
1947. 

Norman R. Ericson (NBTS) Adjunct 
Professor of New Testament 
A. A., Trinity Seminary and Bible 
College, Chicago; B.A., University 
of Nebraska, Lincoln; B.D., 
Trinity Evangelical Divinity 
School, Chicago; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 

Nancy R. Faus (BTS) Instructor in 
Church Music and Associate Cam- 
pus Minister 

B.A., University of Pennsylvania; 
M.A., Columbia University. 

Gaetano Favaro, P.I.M.E. (CTU) 
Visiting Lecturer in Oriental 
Religions 

M.A., University of Chicago; 
Ph.L., S.T.D., Pontifical Gregorian 
University, Rome. 

Wayne L. Fehr, S.J. (JSTC) Assistant 
Professor of Systematic Theology 
A.B., Xavier University; Ph.L., 
West Baden College; M.A., Loyola 
University of Chicago; S.T.L., 
Sankt Georgen, Frankfurt; 
M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University. 

Thomas N. Finger (NBTS) Associate 
Professor of Systematic Theology 
B.A., Wheaton College; B.D., 
Gordon Divinity School; Ph.D., 
School of Theology at Claremont; 
Fulbright Scholar, University of 
Munich. 



151 



James A. Fischer, CM. (DIT) Sacred 
Scripture 

S.T.L., Catholic University of 
America, Washington, D.C., 1949; 
S.S.L., Pontifical Biblical Institute, 
Rome, 1951. 

Robert H. Fischer (LSTC) Professor of 
Church History 

A.B., Gettysburg College; B.D., 
Lutheran Theological Seminary, 
Gettysburg; Ph.D., Yale Univer- 
sity. Study at Tubingen University. 

Archimedes Fornasari, M. C.C.J. 

(CTU) Lecturer in Ethics 

B.A., M.A., Xavier University; 

Ph.D., Catholic University of 

America. 

Edmund J. Fortman, S.J. (JSTC) Pro- 
fessor Emeritus of Historical 
Theology 

A.B., Loyola University of 
Chicago; Ph.L., M.A., St. Louis 
University; S.T.L., St. Mary's 
College, Kansas; S.T.D., Pontifical 
Gregorian University, Rome. 

Wesley J. Fuerst (LSTC) Professor of 
Old Testament 

A.B., Midland Lutheran College; 
M.Div., Central Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; Th.D., 
Princeton Theological Seminary; 
Study, University of Erlangen. 



Commission, Office of the General 
Board of the Church of the 
Brethren, Elgin) 

B.A., Juniata College; M.Div., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
D.Theol., University of Wurzburg. 

Richard G. Gerber (NBTS) Assistant to 
the President for Business Affairs 
and Treasurer , Instructor in 
Business Affairs 

B.A., Governor's State University; 
M.B.A., (candidate) Executive 
Program, University of Chicago. 
Additional studies: Graduate 
School of Banking, University of 
Wisconsin. 

Carolyn D. Gifford (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in History of Religion 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern 
University; Study, Smith College. 

John Charles Godbey (M/L) Professor 
of Church History 

A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan Univer- 
sity; B.D., Federated Theological 
Faculty, University of Chicago; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Chicago; Study, Polish Academy of 
Sciences. 

Mary J. Good (JSTC) Coordinator, 
Ministerial Program 
B.A., Swarthmore College; M.A., 
University of Chicago. 



M. James Gardiner (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in Church and Ministry 
B.A., Northern Illinois University; 
M.Div., S.T.M., McCormick 
Theological Seminary; Ph.D., 
Northwestern University. 

Richard B. Gardner (BTS) Visiting Lec- 
turer in Biblical Studies and Direc- 
tor of Education for a Shared 
Ministry Program (Consultant for 
Biblical Resources, Parish Ministries 



Warren F. Groff (BTS) Professor of 
Christian Theology and President 
B.A., Juniata College; B.D., Yale 
Divinity School; Ph.D., Yale 
University. 

Thomas H. Groome (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in Religious Education 
B.A., M.Div., St. Patrick's 
Seminary; M.A., Fordham Univer- 
sity; Ed.D., Union Theological 
Seminary/Teacher's College, 
Columbia University. 



152 



Robert Guelich (NBTS) Professor of 
New Testament 

B.A., Wheaton College; M.A., 
University of Illinois; S.T.B., Fuller 
Theological Seminary; D.Theol., 
University of Hamburg. Further 
Study: University of Aberdeen and 
Humboldt Scholar, University of 
Tvibingen. 

William G. Guindon, SJ. (JSTC) Presi- 
dent 

A.B., A.M., Boston College; Ph.L., 
S.T.L., Weston College; Ph.D., 
Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology. 

Roger D. Haight, S.J. (JSTC) Associate 
Professor of Systematic Theology 
B.A., M.A., Berchmans College, 
Cebu; S.T.B., Woodstock College; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Chicago. 

Hugh F. Halverstadt (MTS) Professor- 
ial Lecturer in Ministry and Area 
Group Coordinator in the Doctor of 
M in is try Progra m 

B.A., King College; B.D., Union 
Theological Seminary in Virginia; 
Ph.D., Northwestern University. 

John A. Hardon, S.J. (JSTC) Research 
Professor of Fundamental Theology 
A.B., John Carroll University; 
M.A., Loyola University of 
Chicago; S.T.L., West Baden 
College; S.T.D., Pontifical 
Gregorian University, Rome. 
(Visiting Professor of Theology, St. 
John's University, New York). 

Zachary Hayes, O.F.M. (CTU) Profes- 
sor of Doctrinal Theology 
B.A., Quincy College; Dr. Theol., 
Friederich-Wilhelm University, 
Bonn; Litt.D., St. Bonaventure 
University. 

Shirley J. Heckman (BTS) Visiting Lec- 



turer in Christian Education (Con- 
sultant for Educational Develop- 
ment, Parish Ministries Com- 
mission, Office of the General 
Board of the Church of the 
Brethren, Elgin) 

B.A., University of Denver; 
M.R.E., Iliff School of Theology; 
Ph.D., University of Denver. 

Philip J. Hefner (LSTC) Professor of 
Systematic Theology 
A.B., Midland Lutheran College; 
M.Div., Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of Chicago; 
Fulbright Scholar, University of 
Tubingen. 

Earle Hilgert (MTS) Professor of Bib- 
liography and Biblical Studies 
B.A., Walla Walla College; B.D., 
Adventist Theological Seminary; 
M.A., University of Chicago; 
D.Theol., University of Basel. 

Elvire Hilgert (MTS) Professorial Lec- 
turer in Theological Librarianship 
B.A., Pacific Union College; M.S. 
in L.S., Catholic University of 
America; Study, Mills College; Ad- 
ventist Theological Seminary; 
University of the Philippines; 
University of Basel. 

Estella Boggs Horning (BTS) Visiting 
Lecturer in Biblical Studies 
B.A., Manchester College; R.N., 
Presbyterian Hospital; M.Div., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D. (cand.), Garrett-Evangelical 
Theological Seminary and North- 
western University. 

Robert W. Hovda (JSTC) Coordinator, 
Ministerial Program 
B.A., St. John's University, 
Collegeville; S.T.L., The Catholic 
University of America. 



153 



James E. Hug, S.J. (JSTC) Instructor 
in Christian Ethics 
A.B., M.A., Spring Hill College; 
M.A., St. Louis University; Ph.D. 
(cand.), University of Chicago. 

Kathleen Hughes, R.S.C.J. (CTU) 
Assistant Professor of Liturgy 
B.A., Newton College; M.A., 
Catholic University of America; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of Notre 
Dame. 

Cynthia Ann Jarvis (MTS) Assistant 
Professor of Ministry and Director 
of Field Based Programs 
B.A., Denison University; M.Div., 
Vanderbilt University Divinity 
School; Study, Boston University 
School of Theology. 

E. Alfred Jenkins (NBTS) Professor of 
Christian Education and Director of 
Doctoral Studies 

B.A., Wheaton College; B.D., 
Northern Baptist Theological 
Seminary; M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Chicago; Study: Harvard 
University. CPE, Presbyterian-St. 
Luke's Hospital, Chicago. 

Emmett V. Johnson (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Professor in 
Evangelism (Director of 

Evangelism, American Baptist 
Churches) 

B.A., University of Minnesota; 
B.D., Bethel Theological Seminary; 
D.Min., Luther Theological 
Seminary; Study, Wisconsin State 
College. 

Robert Karris, O.F.M. (CTU) 
Associate Professor of New 
Testament 

B.A., Quincy College; S.T.B., 
Pontifical Athenaeum Antonianum, 
Rome; S.T.L., Catholic University 
of America; Th.D., Harvard 
University. 



Ralph Keifer (CTU) Associate Profes- 
sor of Liturgy 

B.A., Providence College; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of Notre Dame. 

Helen A. Kenik (JSTC) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Biblical Theology 
B.A., Siena Heights College; M.S., 
Barry College; Ph.D., St. Louis 
University. 

LeRoy E. Kennel (BTS) Professor of 
Communications 

B.A., Goshen College; M.A., Iowa 
State University; B.D., Goshen 
College Biblical Seminary; Ph.D., 
Michigan State University. 

Axel C. Kildegaard (LSTC) Professor 
of Functional Theology 
A.B., State University of Iowa; 
Cand. Theol., Grand View 
Seminary; S.T.M., Yale University. 

Dennis C. Kinlaw (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Church and Education 
B.S., Florida Southern College; 
B.D., Garrett Theological 
Seminary; S.T.M., Wesley 
Theological Seminary; Ed.D., 
George Washington University. 

John W. Kinney (CTS) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Theology 
B.A., Marshall University; M.Div., 
Virginia Union School of Theology; 
Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Walter J. Kukkonen (LSTC) Adjunct 
Professor of Pastoral and Historical 
Theology 

B.S., Northern Illinois University; 
M.Div., S.T.M., S.T.D., Chicago 
Lutheran Theological Seminary; 
Study, Concordia Theological 
Seminary, Springfield; Suomi 
Theological Seminary; University 
of Helsinki. 



154 



Andre Lacocque (CTS) Professor of 
Old Testament and Director, Center 
forfewish-Christian Studies 
D.Litt., D.Theol., University of 
Strasbourg. 

Eugene A. LaVerdiere, S.S.S. (JSTC) 
Associate Professor of Biblical 
Theology 

M.A., John Carroll University; 
S.S.L., Pontificio Istituto Biblico; 
Eleve Titulaire, Ecole Biblique, 
Jerusalem; M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Chicago. 

Perry D. LeFevre (CTS) Professor of 
Theology and Dean 
B.A., Harvard University; B.D., 
Chicago Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Albert Lehenbauer (NBTS) Clinical In- 
structor in Pastoral Care 
A.A., St. John's College, Winfield, 
Ks.; B.A., Concordia Seminary; 
M.R.E., N.O. Baptist Theological 
Seminary; Ed.D., N.O. Baptist 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
College of Charleston, S.C.; 
Maryland University; C.P.E., 
Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis; 
Southern Baptist Hospital, New 
Orleans, (1963); University 
Hospitals, Minneapolis (1964); 
Swedish Covenant Hospital, 
Chicago (1971); Certification by 
American Protestant Hospital 
Association (1968); Professional 
Hospital Chaplain; Fellow College 
of Chaplains; APHA. 

William E. Lesher (LSTC) President 
A.B., Wittenberg University; 
M.Div., Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; D.D., 
California Lutheran College; D.D., 
Pacific Lutheran University. 

Thomas Libera (DIT) Pastoral Theo- 
logy 



S.T.L., St. Mary of the Lake 
Seminary, Mundelein, Illinois; 
M.Div., St. Mary of the Lake 
Seminary, Mundelein, 111. 

David L. Lindberg (LSTC) Associate 
Professor of Missions arid Director 
of Field Education 

A.B., Gustavus Adolphus College; 
M.Div., Augustana Theological 
Seminary; M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Chicago. 

John Linnan, C.S.V. (CTU) Associate 
Professor of Doctrinal Theology 
B.A., Georgetown University; 
S.T.B., M.A., S.T.L., S.T.D., 
University of Louvain. 



Wilhelm C. Linss (LSTC) Professor of 
New Testament 

B.D. (equiv), University of 
Erlangen; Th.D., Boston University 
School of Theology; Study, Univer- 
sity of Miinster; University of 
Michigan. 

John M. Lozano, C.M.F. (CTU) 
Professor of Spiritual Theology 

B.A., Claretian College; S.T.L., 
Universite Catholique de l'Ouest, 
Angers; S.S.L., Pontifical Biblical 
Institute, Rome; S.T.D., Univer- 
sity of St. Thomas, Rome. 

Jeanette Lucinio, S.P. (CTU) Instructor 
in Religious Education 
B.S., St. Mary of the Woods 
College; M.A., Mundelein College. 



Joel W. Lundeen (LSTC) Adjunct Pro 
f ess or 

B.A., Augustana College; M.Div. 
Augustana Theological Seminary 
A.M., University of Chicago 
Study at MacPhail School of Music 
Augustana College; Chicago Con 
servatory of Music. 



155 



John Lynch (CTU) Lecturer in Pastoral 
Care 

B.A., Loyola University; M.A., St. 
Mary of the Lake Seminary; M.A., 
Roosevelt University; Psy.D. 
(cand.), Chicago School of 
Professional Psychology. 

George P. Magnuson (MTS) Professor- 
ial Lecturer in Church and Ministry 
and Major Project Coordinator in 
the Doctor of Ministry Program. 
B.A., University of Minnesota; 
B.D., North Park Theological 
Seminary; M.A., D.Min., Mc- 
Cormick Theological Seminary. 

Robert W. Mallonee, S.V.D. (CTU) 
Associate Professor of Pastoral Care 
B.A., Baldwin-Wallace College; 
M.A., Loyola University, Chicago; 
M.A.L.S., Rosary College; D.Min., 
Chicago Theological Seminary 
(Sabbatical, Fall, Winter, Spring 
Quarters). 

Clyde L. Manschreck (CTS) Professor 
of Church History and Director, 
Center for Reformation and Free 
Church Studies 

B.A., George Washington Univer- 
sity; B.D., Garrett Theological 
Seminary; M.A., Northwestern 
University; Ph.D., Yale University 

Ronald W. Martin (NBTS) Adjunct In- 
structor in Counseling 
B.S., University of Illinois; B.D., 
McCormick Theological Seminary; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Chicago; Study, Freie Universitat 
Berlin, West Berlin. 

Rabbi Simeon J. Maslin (CTS) Visiting 
Lecturer 

B.A., Harvard University; M.A. 
University of Pennsylvania; 
B.H.L., Hebrew Union College, 
Jewish Institute of Religion; 
D.Min., Chicago Theological 
Seminary. 



William McAtee (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Congregational Ad- 
ministration 

B.A., Southwestern at Memphis; 
B.D., Th.M., Louisville Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., McCormick 
Theological Seminary. 

Mason F. McGinness (M/L) Adjunct 
Professor of Ministry and Executive 
Administrator 

B.S., Tufts College, S.T.D., Tufts 
College School of Religion (Crane); 
Study, University of Chicago, 
Boston University; D.D., Mead- 
ville /Lombard Theological School. 

David J. McGown (CCTS) Campus 
Minister, University of Illinois at 
Chicago Circle. Executive Secretary 
of the Chicago Metropolitan Cam- 
pus Ministry Foundation. Director, 
United Community College 
Ministry Organizing Board for 
Illinois. 

B.A., Yale University; B.D., Mc- 
Cormick Theological Seminary; 
Study, New York Theological 
Seminary; San Diego State College; 
Kansas State University. 

Duncan Mcintosh (NBTS) Adjunct 
Professor in Hebrew and Missions 
(Pastor, Geneva Road Baptist 
Church, Wheaton) 
B.Mus., Houghton College; B.D., 
Th.M., Fuller Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., Eastern Baptist 
Theological Seminary. 

Samuel Berry McKinney (NBTS) Sum- 
mer School Visiting Professor 
(Mount Zion Baptist Church-Seat- 
tle, Washington) 

B.A., Morehouse College; M.Div., 
Colgate Rochester Divinity School; 
Martin Luther King Jr. Fellow in 
Black Church Studies, Colgate 
Rochester/Bexley Hall/Crozer; 
D.Min., Colgate Rochester/Bexley 
Hall/Crozer; D.D., Linfield 
College. 



156 



Lauree Hersch Meyer (BTS) Assistant 
Professor in Historical Theology 
B.A., Bridgewater College; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Walter L. Michel (LSTC) Associate 
Professor of Old Testament 
B.D.(equiv.), University of Vienna; 
M. A., Ph.D., University of Wiscon- 
sin; Study, University of 
Heidelberg; Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; Western 
Michigan University; Yale Univer- 
sity. 



Osvaldo Luis Mottesi (NBTS) Assis- 
tant Professor of Religion and 
Society and Director of Hispanic 
Studies 

B.S., Polytechnic Institute, Buenos 
Aires; L.Soc., University of Argen- 
tina; B.Th., Latin America Biblical 
Seminary, San Jose, Costa Rica; 
Th.M., Princeton Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., (candidate), 
Emory University. Study, In- 
ternational Baptist Theological 
Seminary, Buenos Aires and Prince- 
ton University. 



Donald E. Miller (BTS) Professor of 
Christian Education and Ethics and 
Director of Graduate Studies 
M.A., University of Chicago; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Harvard University; Study, 
Yale University; Cambridge 
University. 

John P. Minogue, CM. (DIT) Ethics, 
Systematic Theology 
B.A., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1968; M.A., 
DePaul University, Chicago, 111., 
1975; Doctoral Candidate, Catholic 
University of America, Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Michael Montague, S.J. (JSTC) As- 
sociate Professor of Historical 
Theology 

A.B., M.A., Loyola University of 
Chicago; Ph.L., S.T.L., West 
Baden College; Ph.D., Saint Louis 
University. 

Robert L. Moore (CTS) Associate Pro- 
fessor of Theology and Personality 
B.A., Hendrix College; M.Th., 
Southern Methodist University; 
M.Th., Duke University; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of Chicago; 
Study, Alfred Adler Institute, 
Chicago. 



Lewis S. Mudge (MTS) Dean of the 
Seminary and Professor of 
Theology 

B.A., Princeton University; B.A., 
M.A., Oxford University; B.D., 
Princeton Theological Seminary; 
M.A., Amherst College; Ph.D., 
Princeton University; Study, 
University of Marburg; University 
of Paris. 

Richard J. Murphy, S.J. (JSTC) Coor- 
dinator, Ministerial Program 
B.S.C., M.I.S.R., M.A. (Theology), 
M.A. (Psychology), Loyola Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 

William R. Myers (NBTS) President 
B.A., University of Cincinnati; 
B.D., Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary; D.D., Northern Baptist 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
Union Theological Seminary; 
Princeton Theological Seminary. 

Thomas Nairn, O.F.M. (CTU) In- 
structor in Ethics 

B.A., Quincy College; M.Div., 
M.A., Catholic Theological Union; 
Ph.D. (cand.), University of 
Chicago. 



157 



Robert Navarro (LSTC) Coordinator 
of Hispanic Ministry Program 
B.A. (equiv.), Escuela nacional de 
maestros, Mexico City; B.D., Wart- 
burg Theological Seminary; Study 
at McCormick Theological 
Seminary. 

Robert W. Neff (BTS) Visiting Lectur- 
er, General Secretary, Office of the 
General Board, Church of the 
Brethren 

B.S., Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity; B.D., Yale Divinity School; 
M.A., Ph.D., Yale University; 
Study, Cambridge University. 

Eduardo W. Nelson (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Professor in 
Hispanic Ministries (Baptist Spanish 
Publishing House) 
B.A., Baylor University; B.S.M. 
and M.S.M., South Western Bap- 
tist Theological Seminary; M.R.E. 
and Ed.D., New Orleans Baptist 
Theological Seminary. 

F. Burton Nelson (CCTS) Professor of 
Theology and Ethics, North Park 
Theological Seminary 
B.A., Brown University; B.D., Yale 
University Divinity School; Ph.D., 
Northwestern University and 
Garrett Theological Seminary; 
Study, North Park Theological 
Seminary 

William R. Nelson (NBTS) Associate 
Professor of Ministry and Director 
of Field Services 

B.S., College of Charleston; B.D., 
Th.M., Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary; Ph.D., Princeton 
Theological Seminary; Fulbright 
Scholar, University of Heidelberg. 

Lawrence Nemer, S.V.D. (CTU) As- 
sociate Professor of Church History 
B.A., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Techny ; L.Miss., Gregorian 



University, Rome; M.A., Catholic 
University, Washington; Ph.D., 
Cambridge University. 

Thomas More Newbold, C.P. (CTU) 
Professor Emeritus of Pastoral 
Theology 

B.A., Holy Cross Academic In- 
stitute, Chicago; Maitre-es-Sc- 
Med., L'Institut d'Etude Medieval 
d'Albert le Grand; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Montreal. 

Morris J. Niedenthal (LSTC) Professor 
of Functional Theology 
B.S., Northwestern University; 
M.Div.; Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; Th.D., 
Union Theological Seminary; 
Fulbright Scholar, Manchester 
University 

Jose C. Nieto (MTS) Adjunct Lecturer 
in Religion 

B.S. (equiv.), University of Santiago 
de Compostela; B.D.(equiv.), 
United Evangelical Seminary, 
Madrid; Th.M., Ph.D., Princeton 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
Presbyterian College, Belfast; 
Pontifical University of Salamanca. 

N. Leroy Norquist (LSTC) Associate 
Professor of New Testament 
A.B., Augustana College; 
M.Div., Augustana Theological 
Seminary; S.T.M., Wittenberg 
University; Ph.D., Hartford 
Seminary Foundation; Study, 
Princetown Theological Seminary. 

Eric H. Ohlmann (NBTS) Professor of 
Church History 

B.A., University of Alberta; B.D., 
North American Baptist Seminary; 
Th.M., Southern Baptist 

Theological Seminary; Th.D., 
Graduate Theological Union; 
Study, Predigerseminar, Hamburg. 



158 



Carolyn A. Osiek, R.S.CJ. (CTU) 
Assistant Professor of New 
Testament Studies 
B.A., Fontbonne College, St. Louis; 
M.A.T., Manhattanville College; 
Th.D., Harvard University. 

Gilbert Ostdiek, O.F.M. (CTU) Pro- 
fessor of Liturgy 

S.T.L., S.T.D., L.G., Pontifical 
Athenaeum Antonianum, Rome; 
Study, Harvard University; 
University of California. 

Thomas D. Parker (MTS) Professor of 
Systematic Theology 
B.A., Los Angeles State College; 
B.D., San Francisco Theological 
Seminary; Th.D., Princeton 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
University of Munich. 

Donald Parkinson (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Church and Ministry 
B.A., Monmouth College; M.Div., 
Pittsburgh-Xenia Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., McCormick 
Theological Seminary. 

John T. Pawlikowski, O.S.M. (CTU) 
Professor of Ethics and Director of 
M.A. Program 

A.B., Loyola University, Chicago; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Arthur Peacocke (LSTC) Visiting Pro- 
fessor 

B.A., University of Oxford B.D., 
University of Birmingham; Sc.D., 
University of Cambridge. Presently 
Dean, Fellow, and Tutor of Clare 
College, Cambridge. 

Hayim Goren Perelmuter (CTU) Chau- 
tauqua Professor of Jewish Studies 
B.A., McGill University, Montreal; 
M.H.L., Jewish Institute of 
Religion, New York; D.H.L., 
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In- 
stitute of Religion; D.D., Hebrew 
Union College, Cincinnati. 



Albert P. Pero, Jr. (LSTC) Associate 
Professor of Theology and 
Education, (CTU) Lecturer in 
Theology 

A.B., M.A., University of Detroit; 
B.Th., Concordia Theological 
Seminary, Springfield; S.T.D., 
Lutheran School of Theology at 
Chicago. 

Patrick Persaud (LSTC) Instructor in 
New Testament Greek 
A.B., Carthage College; B.D., 
S.T.M., Lutheran School of 
Theology at Chicago. 

William Piletic, CM. (DIT) Homiletics 
B.A., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1958; M.A., 
Loyola University, New Orleans, 
La., 1977; M.Div., DeAndreis 
Theological Institute, Lemont, 111., 
1977. 

Richard P. Poethig (MTS) Professorial 
Lecturer in Church and Industrial 
Society and Director of the Institute 
on the Church in Urban-Industrial 
Society 

B.A., College of Wooster; M.Div., 
Union Theological Seminary; 
Study, Ateneo University of 
Manila; Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology. 

James N. Poling (BTS) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Pastoral Care and Coun- 
seling 

B.A., Bridgewater College; M.Div., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., School of Theology in Clare- 
mont. 

Marcus J. Pries ter (MTS) Professor of 
Christian Education 
B.A., D.D., Grove City College; 
S.T.B., S.T.M., Western 

Theological Seminary; Th.D., 
University of Toronto; Study, 
Clarion State Teacher College. 



159 



Wayne F. Prist (DIT) Sacramental 
Theology 

B.A., Scholastic Philosophy, St. 
Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mun- 
delein, 111., 1963; S.T.B., St. Mary 
of the Lake Sem., Mundelein, 111., 
1965. M.A. Theology, St. Mary of 
the Lake Sem., 1966; S.T.L., St. 
Mary of the Lake Sem., 1967; 
M.A., Philosophy, Loyola Univer- 
sity of Chicago., Chicago, 111. 1975. 
D.Min. Candidate, St. Mary of the 
Lake Sem., Mundelein, 111., 1976. 

David C. Reeves (MTS) r Albert G. 
McGaw Professor of New 
Testament 

B.A., Occidental College; B.D., 
Union Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Harvard University; Study, 
University of G'ottingen. 

Gene Reeves (M/L) Professor of The- 
ology, Dean, and Chief Executive 
A.B., University of New Hamp- 
shire; S.T.B., Boston University; 
Ph.D., Emory University. 

V.Bruce Rigdon (MTS) Professor of 
Church History 

B.A., College of Wooster; B.D., 
Yale Divinity School; M.A., 
Ph.D., Yale University; Study, Ox- 
ford University. 

Paul V. Robb, S.J. (LSTC) Assistant 
Professor of Systematic Theology 
(Director, Institute for Spiritual 
Leadership) 

Litt.B., Xavier University; Ph.L., 
S.T.L., West Baden College; M.A., 
PH.D., Loyola University of 
Chicago. 

Charles Shelby Rooks (CTS) Associate 
Professor of Miriistry and President 
B.A., Virginia State College; B.D. 
Union Theological Seminary; 
D.D., College of Wooster; Study, 



Columbia University; Oxford 
University. 

Eugene F. Roop (BTS) Professor of 
Biblical Studies 

B.S., Manchester College; M.Div., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Claremont Graduate 
School . 

Theodore C. Ross, SJ. (JSTC) Assis- 
tant Professor of Historical 
Theology 

Litt.B., Xavier University; Ph.L., 
West Baden College; M.A. 
(History), M.A. (Theology), 
Loyola University of Chicago; 
S.T.L., Bellarmine School of 
Theology. 

Rosemary Radford Ruether (MTS) 
Adjunct Lecturer in Ethics 
B.A., Scripps College; M.A., 
Ph.D., Claremont Graduate 
School. 

G.Wade Rowatt, Jr. (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Professor in Coun- 
seling (Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary) 
B.S., Southern Illinois University; 
M.Div., Th.M., Ph.D., Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary. 

Byron P. Royer (BTS) Professor Emer- 
itus of Pastoral Psychology 
B.S., Manchester College; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
M.A., Northwestern University; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Rafael Sanchez (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Pastoral Care 
B.A., University of Kansas; 
M.Div., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; M.A., University of 
Wisconsin; Study, Menninger 
Foundation. 



160 



James Savolainen (LSTC) Instructor in 
Greek 

B.A., Augsburg College; M.Div., 
Th.M., Lutheran School of 
Theology at Chicago. 

Thomas A. Schafer (MTS) Professor 
of Church History 
B.A., Maryville College; B.D., 
Louisville Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary; Ph.D., Duke University. 

James A. Scherer (LSTC) Professor 
of Missions and Church History 
A.B., Yale University; B.D., 
Th.D., Union Theological 
Seminary; Study, Chicago 
Lutheran Theological Seminary; 
Columbia University; International 
Christian University, Japan; Ox- 
ford University. (Sabbatical, Fall 
Quarter.) 

J. Peter Schineller, SJ. (JSTC) Assis- 
tant Professor of Systematic 
Theology 

A.B., M.A., Fordham University; 
Ph.L., B.D., Woodstock College; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Chicago. 

Calvin H. Schmitt (MTS) Professor of 
Bibliography , Archivist and Direc- 
tor of Placement 

B.A., University of Dubuque; 
M.Div., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Litt.D., Alma College- 
Study, University of New Mexico; 
Union Theological Seminary; 
Columbia University. 

Robert J. Schreiter, C.PP.S. (CTU) 
Assistant Professor of Doctrinal 
Theology and Dean 
B.A., St. Joseph's College; Th.Dr., 
University of Nijmegen; Study, 
Oxford University. 

W. Widick Schroeder (CTS) Professor 
of Religio?i and Society 



B.A., Bethel College; M.A., 
Michigan State University; B.D., 
Chicago Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Robin J. Scroggs (CTS) Professor of 
New Testament 

B.A., B.Mus., University of North 
Carolina; B.D., Duke University; 
Ph.D., Princeton University. 

Robert C. Schultz (DIT) Psychology 
M.Div., Concordia Theological 
Seminary, St. Louis, Mo., 1952; 
Dr. Theol., Friedrich Alexander 
University, Erlangen, Germany, 
1956; Post Graduate Study; Har- 
vard Divinity School; Menninger 
Foundation 

Robert T. Sears, SJ. (JSTC) Associate 
Professor of Systematic Theology 
A.B., M.A., Loyola University of 
Chicago; Ph.D., West Baden 
College; S.T.L., Sankt Georgen, 
Frankfurt; Ph.D., Fordham Univer- 
sity. 

Donald Senior, C.P. (CTU) Associate 
Professor of New Testament 
Studies 

B.A., Holy Cross Academic In- 
stitute, Chicago; Baccalaureat en 
Theologie, S.T.L., S.T.D., Univer- 
sity of Louvain. 

Frank C. Senn (LSTC) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Liturgies 

B.A., Hartwick College; M.Div., 
Lutheran School of Theology at 
Chicago; Ph.D., Notre Dame 
University. 

Jack L. Seymour (CTS) Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Religious Education and 
Director of Clinical Studies 
B.A., Ball State University; 
M.Div., D.Min., Vanderbilt 
University Divinity School; Ph.D. 
(Cand.), George Peabody College. 



161 



Neil H. Shadle (M/L) Associate Pro- 
fessor of Ministry and Dean of 
Students 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University; 
B.D., Meadville Theological 
School; Study, Pacific School of 
Religion. 

Norman Shawchuck (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in Church Organizational 
Behavior 

Diploma, Trinity Bible Institute; 
B.A., Jamestown College; M.Div., 
Garrett Theological Seminary; 
Ph.D., Northwestern University. 

Franklin Sherman (LSTC) Professor of 
Christian Ethics and Dean of 
Faculty 

A.B., Muhlenberg College; 
M.Div., Chicago Lutheran 
Theological Seminary; M.A., Ox- 
ford University; M.A., Ph.D., 
University of Chicago. 

John W. Silva (NBTS) Adjunct Profes- 
sor in Ministry. (Pastor, Free 
Methodist Church, Aurora). 
B.A., Seattle Pacific College; B.D., 
Asbury Theological Seminary; 
M.A., Seattle Pacific College; 
Ph.D., Edinburgh University. 

Joseph Sittler (LSTC) Visiting Profes- 
sor in Theology 

A.B., LL.D., Wittenberg Univer- 
sity; B.D., Hamma School of 
Theology; D.D., Wagner College; 
L.H.D., Alfred University; Litt. 
D., Meadville Theological School; 
Study, Gettysburg College; Univer- 
sity of Notre Dame; Loyola 
University, Chicago; Oberlin 
College; University of Chicago; 
Western Reserve University; 
University of Heidelberg. 

Gray don F. Snyder (BTS) Wieand 
Professor of New Testament 
Studies and Dean 



B.A., Manchester College; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Th.D., Princeton Theological 
Seminary; Study, Pontifical In- 
stitute of Christian Archaeology, 
Rome; Cambridge University. 

Joseph Spae, C.I.C.M. (CTU) Visiting 
Professor of Oriental Religions and 
Co-Director, Chicago Institute of 
Theology and Culture 
Ph.D., Columbia University; 
Study, Kyoto University; Univer- 
sity of Louvain; Peking University; 
Otani University. 

Alphonse Spilly, C.PP.S. (CTU) Lec- 
turer in Theology and Human 
Development (Director, Institute 
for Personal Development) 
B.A., M.A., University of Dayton; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Charles S. Spivey (CCTS) Senior 
Pastor, Quinn Chapel, African 
Methodist Episcopal Church. 
B.S., Wilberforce University; B.D., 
Yale Divinity School; Study, 
Oberlin Graduate School of 
Theology; University of Pitts- 
burgh . 

Margaret H. Stearn (CCTS), Minister, 
University Church, affiliated with 
the Disciples of Christ and the 
United Church of Christ and Co- 
Director, Porter Foundation, 
University of Chicago 
B.A., University of New Hamp- 
shire; M.Div., Union Theological 
Seminary; Study, St. John's 
University, New York. 

Jack L. Stotts (MTS) Professor of 
Christian Ethics and President of 
the Seminary 

B.A., Trinity University; B.D., 
McCormick Theological Seminary; 
M.A., Ph.D., Yale University; 
Study, Oxford University. 



162 



Carroll Stuhlmueller, C.P. (CTU) Pro- 
fessor of Old Testament Studies 
B.A., Holy Cross Academic In- 
stitute, Chicago; S.T.L., Catholic 
University; S.S.L., S.S.D., Pon- 
tifical Biblical Institute, Rome; 
D.H.L., St. Benedict College. (Sab- 
batical, Spring Quarter). 

John A. Sundquist (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Professor in 
Preaching (Executive Minister, 
Ohio Baptist Convention) 
B.A., Bethel College; M.Div., 
Bethel Theological Seminary; 
D.Min., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Study, Northwestern, 
Lutheran Theological Seminary. 

Paul R. Swan son (LSTC) Professor of 
Pastoral Care 

A.B., Augustana College; M.Div., 
Augustana Theological Seminary; 
S.T.M., Andover-Newton 
Theological School; Ph.D., Boston 
University. 

John Paul Szura, O.S.A. (CTU) Assis- 
tant Professor of Psychology and 
Theology and Director of M.Div. 
Program 

B.A., Villanova University; M.A., 
St. Louis University; M.S., Ph.D., 
Illinois Institute of Technology; 
Ph.D., Fordham University. 

Edward Thompson (NBTS) Adjunct 
Professor of Music (Minister of 
Music, First Baptist Church, Elgin) 
B.A., Wheaton College; 

M.U.S.M., American Con- 
servatory; B.D., Northern Baptist 
Theological Seminary; D.M.A., 
American Conservatory; Study, 
Northern Illinois University, North- 
western University. 

Joel K. Thompson (BTS) Visiting Lec- 
turer, Associate General Secretary 



and Executive Secretary of General 

Services Commission, Office of the 

General Board, Church of the 

Brethren 

B.S. Manchester College; M.Div., 

Bethany Theological Seminary. 

William G. Thompson, S.J. (JSTC) 
Associate Professor of Biblical 
Theology 

A.B., M.A., Loyola University of 
Chicago; Ph.L., S.T.L., West 
Baden College; S.S.L., S.S.D., 
Pontificio Istituto Biblico, Rome. 

Robert I. Tobias (LSTC) Professor of 
Ecumenics and Director of Doctor 
of Ministry Program 
A.B., Phillips University; M.A., 
Graduate School of Theology, 
Phillips University; B.D., Union 
Theological Seminary; Th.D., 
University of Geneva and Graduate 
School of Ecumenical Studies. 

Marjorie Tuite, O.P. (JSTC) Coordin- 
ator, Ministerial Program 
A.B., Ohio Dominican College; 
M.A., Fordham University; M.A., 
Manhattan College. 

Larry K. Ulrich (DIT) Field Education 
B.A., Manchester College, N. Man- 
chester, Ind., 1965; M.Div., 
Bethany Theo. Seminary, Oak 
Brook, 111. 1967; S.T.M. Univer- 
sity of Dubuque Theo. Sem., 
Dubuque, Iowa, 1970; D.Min. The 
Chicago Theo. Sem., Chicago, 111., 
1973. 

Edward V. Vacek, S.J. (JSTC) Assis- 
tant Professor of Christian Ethics 
A.B., M.A., Ph.L., St. Louis 
University; M.Div., Weston 
School of Theology; Ph.D., North- 
western University. 



163 



Herbert D. Valentine (MTS) Adjunct 
Lecturer in Ministry 
B.S., University of California; 
B.D., San Francisco Theological 
Seminary; D.Min., McCormick 
Theological Seminary. 

Philip Van Linden, CM. (DIT) Scrip- 
ture 

A.B., St. Mary's Seminary, 
Perryville, Mo., 1965; S.S.L., Pon- 
tifical Biblical Institute, Rome, 
1972. 

Roger Velasquez (NBTS) Summer 
School Visiting Professor in 
Hispanic Ministries (Director of 
Bilingual Services, American Bap- 
tist Churches) 

B.S., Colegio Bautista, Managua, 
Nicaragua; Th.B., Spanish 
American Baptist Seminary; 
D.Min. (Candidate) Eastern Baptist 
Theological Seminary; Study, 
Union Theological Seminary, Rich- 
mond and Universidad de El 
Salvador. 

Arthur Vbbbus (LSTC) Professor 
Emeritus of New Testament and 
Church History 

Cand. Theol., Mag. Theol., Dr. 
Theol., University of Tartu, 
Estonia. 

Murray L. Wagner (BTS) Librarian 
and Professor of Historical 
Research 

B.A., Manchester College; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Th.D., Chicago Theological 
Seminary; M.A.L.S., Rosary 
College. 

Don Wardlaw (MTS) Professor of 
Preaching and Worship 
B.A., Columbia College; B.D., 
Union Theological Seminary in 
Virginia; Ph.D., University of 
Aberdeen. 



Carol A. Wehrheim (MTS) Lecturer in 
Christian Education and Assistant 
Director of the Doctor of Ministry 
Program 

B.A., Southern Illinois University; 
M.A.R.E., McCormick Theological 
Seminary; Study, University of 
Maine; Towson State College. 

Frederick K. Wentz (CCTS) Executive 
Director 

B.A., Gettysburg College; B.D., 
Lutheran Theological Seminary, 
Gettysburg; Ph.D., Yale Univer- 
sity; Litt. D., Thiel College; D.D., 
Hartwick College; Study, Univer- 
sity of Southern California. 

Jared Wicks, S.J. (JSTC) Associate 
Professor of Historical Theology 
Litt.B., Xavier University; M.A., 
Loyola University, Chicago; Ph.L., 
S.T.L., West Baden College; Dr. 
Theol., University of Munster. 

David J. Wieand (BTS) Professor 
Emeritus of Biblical Studies and 
Director of Continuing Education 
B.A., Juniata College; M.A., New 
York University; B.D., Bethany 
Theological Seminary; Ph.D., 
University of Chicago; Study, 
Chicago Institute of 

Psychoanalysis; National Training 
Laboratory; National Protestant 
Laboratory, Green Lake; American 
School of Oriental Research, 
Jerusalem; Northeast Career Cen- 
ter, Princeton; Brook Lane 
Psychiatric Center, Hagerstown. 

Lewis L. Wilkins (MTS) Adjunct Lec- 
turer in Ministry 

B.A., Southwestern at Memphis; 
B.D., Austin Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary; D.Min., 
McCormick Theological Seminary; 
Study, Johannes Gutenburg Univer- 
sity, Mainz. 



164 



Robert C. Worley (MTS) Professor of 
Education and Ministry and Direc- 
tor of the Doctor of Ministry 
Program 

B.A., Oklahoma State University; 
D.D.S., M.S., Northwestern 
University; B.D., McCormick 
Theological Seminary; Ed.D., 
Columbia University. 

Warren Cameron Young (NBTS) Dis- 
tinguished Professor of Theology 



and Christian Philosophy 
A.B., Gordon College; B.D. 
Northern Theological Seminary 
M.A., Ph.D., Boston University 
Study, University of Heidelberg 
University of Basel. 

Barbara Brown Zikmund (CTS) Assis- 
tant Professor of Church History 
and Director of Studies 
B.A., Beloit College; B.D., Ph.D., 
Duke University. 



LIBRARIANS 



Lowell C. Albee, Jr. (LSTC) Director 
of Krauss Library; Coordinator of 
Readers Service, Jesuit-Krauss- 
McCormick Library 
A.B. Upsala College; m. M.Div., 
Augustana Theological Seminary; 
M.S., Simmons College, School of 
Library Science. Certificate of Ad- 
vanced Study, University of 
Chicago. Study at Andover 
Newton Theological School. 

Joan Blocher (CTS) Assistant Librarian 
B.A., University of Redlands; 
M.A.L.S., Rosary College. 

Janet Davidson (MTS) Religious Ed- 
ucation Librarian 

B.A., Millikin College; M.A.R.E., 
McCormick Theological Seminary. 

Donald W. Dayton (NBTS) Librarian 
(The Library of Bethany and North- 
ern Baptist Theological Seminaries) 
Director of Instructional Services 
B.A., Houghton College; B.D., 
Yale Divinity School; M.S., 
University of Kentucky; Ph.D. 
(Cand.), University of Chicago; 
Study, Columbia University; 
Union Theological Seminary, 
American Institute of Holy Land 
Studies; Asbury Theological 
Seminary; University of Tubingen 



Hedda Durnbaugh (BTS) Special Col- 
lections Librarian; (CCTS) Director 
of Library Programs 
M.A., Northwestern University; 
M.A.L.S., Rosary College. 

Eileen Fitzsimons (JSTC) Acting Libra- 
rian 

B.A., St. Olaf College; M.A., 
Ph.D., University of Chicago. 

Neil W. Gerdes (M/L) and (CTS) Li- 
brarian and Assistant Professor of 
Bibliography 

A.B., University of Illinois; B.D., 
Harvard University; M.A., Colum- 
bia University; M.A. (L.S.), 
University of Chicago. 

Francis Germovnik CM. Librarian, 
Modern and Classical Languages 
M.A.L.S., Rosary College, River 
Forest, Illinois, 1967; J.C.L., 
University of St. Thomas, Rome, 
1944; J.C.D., University of St. 
Thomas, Rome, 1945. 

Brian L. Helge (LSTC) Associate Li- 
brarian, Krauss Library; Technical 
Services Librarian, Jesuit-Krauss- 
McCormick Library 
B.A., Indiana University; M.Div., 
Lutheran School of Theology at 
Chicago; Study at University of 
Notre Dame. 



165 



Earle Hilgert (MTS) Coordinator of 
Collection Development, Jesuit/ 
Krauss/ McCormick Libraries 
A.B., Walla Walla College; B.D., 
Adventist Theological Seminary; 
M.A., University of Chicago; D. 
Theol., University of Basel. 

Elvire Hilgert (MTS) Assistant Librar- 
ian and Coordinator of Technical 
Services, Jesuit/ Krauss /McCormick 
Libraries 

B.A., Pacific Union College; 
M.L.S., Catholic University of 
America; Study, Adventist 
Theological Seminary; University 
of the Philippines, Manila; Univer- 
sity of Basel. 

Judy Knop (MTS) Technical Services 
Librarian, Jesuit/ Krauss/ McCor- 
mick Libraries 

A.B., Park College; M.A. (L.S.), 
University of Chicago; M.Div., 
McCormick Theological Seminary. 

Kenneth O'Malley, C.P. (CTU) Di- 
rector of Library 

M.A.L.S., University of Michigan 
Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Study, University of Detroit 
Loyola University, Chicago; Saint 
Louis University; Spalding College. 

Kenneth M. Shaffer (BTS) Acquisitions 
Librarian (The Library of Bethany 
and Northern Baptist Theological 
Seminaries) 



A.B., Bridgewater College; 
M.Div., Bethany Theological 
Seminary; Study, Northern Illinois 
University. 

Gwendolyn R. Vandon (BTS) Circu- 
lation and Serials Librarian (The 
Library of Bethany and Northern 
Baptist Theological Seminaries) 
L.T.A., College of DuPage. 

Murray L. Wagner (BTS) Librarian; 
(The Library of Bethany and North- 
ern Baptist Theological Seminaries) 
Director of Technical Services 
B.A., Manchester College; B.D., 
Bethany Theological Seminary; 
Th.D., Chicago Theological 
Seminary; M.A.L.S., Rosary 
College. 

Hyang Sook Chung Yoon (CTU) 

Technical Services Librarian 
A.B., M.A., Seoul National 
University; M.L.S., University of 
Texas, Austin. 

Marian Wiegel, R.S.M. (JSTC) Assis- 
tant Librarian 

B.Ed., St. Xavier College; 
M.A.L.S., Rosary College. 



166 



CHANGES AND ADDITIONS, AS 
OF APRIL 11, 1980 



Courses Rescheduled from One Term 

to Another 
From Fall: 

NBTS B-335 

Interpretation of the Sermon on the 
Mount 

Guelich M 7-9:30 Spring 

From Winter : 

The Theology and Practice of 
Evangelism 

Bakke M 9:30-12 Spring 

NBTS M-388 
Worship in the Church 
Enright Th 2:30-5 Fall 

From Spring: 
NBTS B-503 

Crhistology of the New Testament 
Guelich F 2:10-4:45 Fall 

NBTS C-359H 

Towards an Hispanic Theology of 
Social Action 

Mottesi T 6-8:30 Winter 

NBTS M-389 
Church Music 

Thompson M 1 -.30-3 -.40 Fall 

BTS B-436 
Acts of the Apostles 
Gardner W 6:45-9:30 Winter 

CTS TEC 420 

The Christian Movement and Con- 
temporary Public Policy Issues 
Schroeder W 9 -.30-12 :20 Winter 

CTS TEC 506 
Alienation and Trust 
LeFevre W 6:30-9:30 Winter 

Additions 

Faculty : 

Marcia Clarke-Johnson, (LSTC) In- 
structor in Word and Witness 
Program. B.A., Concordia College, 
M.Div., Lutheran School of 
Theology at Chicago. 

Courses: 

NBTS M-364 

Contemporary Urban Strategies 

This course is designed to explore a range of 
models, issues, resources and leadership styles 



of the church in biblical, historical and con- 
temporary metropolitan settings. Students will 
explore the dynamics of a modern industrial 
city, assess a range of cross-cultural and in- 
digenous church and para-church ministries, 
and confront a constellation of problems and 
opportunities that challenge most urban pastors 
and parishes. Class participants will seek ex- 
pertise in the combining of urban church 
pastoral care and revitalization processes within 
a congregation, with a system perspective and 
the mobilizing of community resources outside 
the congregation. 

Bakke M 9:30-12: 15 Fall 

NBTS C-356 

Contemporary Views of Human Nature 
An examination of several influential modern 
views on the character and significance of 
human life. Representatives of at least the 
following perspectives will be explored: existen- 
tialism, behaviorism, Marxism. Students will 
formulate their own view of human nature and 
discuss how it might be communicated to those 
holding other perspectives. 

TBA M 7-9 -.30 p.m. Fall 

NBTSC-451H 

Christology at the Crossroads: 
The Latin American Experience 
Consideration of different ways of "doing 
Christology" with regard to methodological 
models, philosophico-theological presup- 
positions, implicit purposes, and their develop- 
ment in relation to historical conditions. The 
course will focus on a socio-theological analysis 
about the most popular images of Christ in the 
Latin American religious pilgrimage. It will con- 
clude with an examination of the recent 
emergence of a Latin American Christology 
"from the underside of history" and an 
evaluation of its merits and problems as well as 
its relevance to the Hispanic Christian com- 
munities in the U.S.A. Prerequisite: In- 
troduction to Theology or equivalent. 
Mottesi T 6-8: 30 Spring 

NBTS M-485 

Curriculum in Christian Education 
A survey of the basic concepts which undergird 
curriculum development in order to provide a 
foundation for analyzing, evaluating, and 
writing curriculum materials and for deter- 
mining the effectiveness with which these 
materials are employed in the local churches. 
D. Borchert M 1 : 10-3 : 40 Spring 



167 



the Chicago cluster 
of theological schools 




# 



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Bethany Theological Seminary- 
Catholic Theological Union - 
Chicago Theological Seminary- 
DeAndreis Institute of Theology- 
Jesuit School of Theology in Chicago 
Lutheran School of Theology in Chicago 
McCormick Theological Seminary 
Meadvi lie /Lombard Theological School 
Northern Baptist Theological Seminary 



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MTS 

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